Stretching - Understanding its Physical and Neurological Effects: Stretching School Book - Reference Guide Justina C. Bachsteiner

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13 pages


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Stretching - Understanding its Physical and Neurological Effects: Stretching School Book - Reference Guide  by  Justina C. Bachsteiner

Stretching - Understanding its Physical and Neurological Effects: Stretching School Book - Reference Guide by Justina C. Bachsteiner
| Kindle Edition | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, AUDIO, mp3, ZIP | 13 pages | ISBN: | 4.62 Mb

WHEN IT COMES TO STRETCHING TERMS, ASK YOURSELF:• Do I Understand: The Types of Stretching, Passive Stretch, Static Stretch, Active Stretch, Ballistic Stretching, and Proprioceptive Neuromuscular Facilitation (PNF)?• Do I Understand: Flexibility,MoreWHEN IT COMES TO STRETCHING TERMS, ASK YOURSELF:• Do I Understand: The Types of Stretching, Passive Stretch, Static Stretch, Active Stretch, Ballistic Stretching, and Proprioceptive Neuromuscular Facilitation (PNF)?• Do I Understand: Flexibility, Static Flexibility, and Dynamic Flexibility?• Do I Understand: Connective Tissue, Elastic Property, Plastic or Viscous Property?• Do I Understand: Neuro-Physiological Effects of Stretching, Myotatic Stretch Reflex, Golgi Tendon Organ (GTO), Muscle Spindles?• Do I Understand: Agonist Muscle (As it relates to Stretching), Antagonist Muscle (As it relates to Stretching)?• Do I Understand: The Bodys Reactions to Stretching, Reciprocal Innervation Inhibition, Autogenic Inhibition?• Do I Understand: Proprioceptors?• Do I Understand: Over-Stretching & Risk Factors, Stretch Weakness?Read our “Stretching – Understanding its Physical and Neurological Effects” eBook to thoroughly understand these stretching terms.

As is illustrated above, we “Group Similar Terms Together” so that learning is faster and easier.An example of this technique is found in “Section 05.02”. If you look for the definition of a “Stretch Term” called the “Passive Stretch”, you will also see the definitions of related “Stretch Terms” such as: Static Stretch, Active Stretch, Ballistic Stretching, and Proprioceptive Neuromuscular Facilitation (PNF) in the same “Section”.When you read “Section 05.06”, you will learn that most muscles of the trunk and the extremities exist in opposing pairs.

When one muscle of the pair contracts to create a desired motion, that muscle is called the agonist muscle. As this contraction occurs, an opposite muscle of the same pair, called the antagonist muscle, stretches.

As it relates to stretching, when the biceps muscle (the agonist) is contracted, the triceps (the antagonist) muscle simultaneously stretches.The method of “Grouping Similar Terms Together” helps you understand “Stretching Terms” quickly and easily because you can compare these terms at a glance. This learning method has been proven to be highly effective. Many of your most important questions on “Stretching” will be answered with unique clarity, and in far less time.Our simplistic writing style is non-ambiguous, extremely accurate, and easy to understand, while maintaining a collegiate level of information.

For that reason, stretching terms can also be learned by students in grade school because we’ve purposely chosen to avoid the use of highly technical language, and without sacrificing accuracy.This eBook is more than just an easy learning tool. Its abbreviated style makes it a valuable review book, especially for tests.Order our “Stretching – Understanding its Physical and Neurological Effects” eBook right now.It will be the best 99 cent investment that you ever made.You will wish that you ordered sooner.



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