11. Methods of Training

Methods of Training
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  © Boardworks Ltd 20061of 25   Methods of Training © Boardworks Ltd 20061of 25 These icons indicate that teacher’s notes or useful web addresses are available in the Notes Page. This icon indicates that the slide contains activities created in Flash. These activities are not editable.For more detailed instructions, see the Getting Started  presentation. KS4 Physical Education  © Boardworks Ltd 20062of 25   Learning objectives What we will learn in this presentation:    L  e  a  r  n   i  n  g   o   b   j  e  c   t   i  v  e  s © Boardworks Ltd 20062of 25 continuous traininginterval trainingFartlek trainingcircuit trainingcross-trainingweight training.The advantages and disadvantages of:  © Boardworks Ltd 20063of 25 Methods of training  © Boardworks Ltd 20064of 25 Continuous training Continuous training is the simplest form of training. As the name suggests, it involves training with no rest periods or recovery intervals.This type of training is a good way to improve your aerobic energy system. Swimming, running and cyclingare common examples of continuous training activities.You need to work for a minimum of 20 minutes to achieve some kind of benefit.
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