Tsunami Club Critique
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This paper critiques a program of the Tsunami Club, which specializes in karate, Japanese judo, and Brazilian jiu-jitsu for children aged 3-17 of both sexes. The paper focuses on this club because of its comprehensive programs involving judo that has been developed coast to coast and because the children's entire physical activity centers on them. The paper describes the program and concludes with recommendations for its improvement. a copy of an advertisement for the Tsunami Club is appended to the paper.
Table of Contents:
Table of Contents:
From the Paper:"Judo can be used effectively with children who have emotional, developmental and behavioral problems because they learn the power of concentration. The program should be expanded over the Toronto area as a teaching strategy for such children. Mannion (5) states that "the kicks, stances, punches and grappling of martial arts are a good way for children with behavioral problems to channel their aggression". At the same time, judo is not about the external so that teachers need to ensure that students are internalizing the lessons."
Sample of Sources Used:
- Alarcon, Nicolas. "Children Don't Merit Black Belts". The Atlanta Journal, May 11, 2004, A11.
- Amos, Sue. Daily vigorous physical activity. Orbit 31.4 (2001): 25.
- Mannion, Annemarie. "Class Helps Kids Kick Their Anger". Chicago Tribune, June 6, 2005, 5.
- Molinero, Olga & Salguero, Alfonso. "Dropout Reasons in Young Spanish Athletes". Journal of Sport Behavior 29.3 (2006): 255-268.
- Moninger, Jeanette. "Kick Together!" Prevention 59.2 (2007): 135-138.
Cite this Descriptive Essay:
Tsunami Club Critique (2008, April 01) Retrieved November 28, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/descriptive-essay/tsunami-club-critique-102805/
"Tsunami Club Critique" 01 April 2008. Web. 28 November. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/descriptive-essay/tsunami-club-critique-102805/>