No dia 27/11 teremos a presença de duas autoridades internacionais, o Prof. Dr. Ming-Kai Chin e o Prof. Dr. J. Hans DE RIDDER, membros do BRICS Council of Exercise and Sports Science (BRICSCESS). Eles apresentarão palestras no Edifício Central do Campus Baixada Santista, conforme detalhamento abaixo.
As palestras fazem parte dos preparativos para o evento BRICSCESS 2017 - Inaugural Conference of Exercise and SPorts Science - www.bricscess2017.com, que acontecerá de 29/11 a 02/12/2017 na cidade de Santos, SP.
O evento acontecerá sob coordenação da Profa. Nara Rejane Cruz de Oliveira (Unifesp) e do Prof. Dr. Ricardo Ricci Uvinha (USP), com o apoio da CAPES e do CNPq, bem como a parceria do Centro de Pesquisas em Políticas Públicas de Esporte e Lazer de São Paulo, vinculado à REDE CEDES/Ministério do Esporte, sediado na Unifesp.
PALESTRA 1: Integration of Children Fitness, School and Healthy Community through Interactive Technology
QUANDO: Dia 27/11 das 15h00 às 15h30
ONDE: Sala 236 - Edifício Central
Prof. Dr. Ming-Kai Chin
PALESTRA 2: The size and shape of the modern athlete: are we heading for a health disaster?
QUANDO: Dia 27/11 das 15h30 às 16h00
ONDE: Sala 236 - Edifício Central
Prof. Dr. J. Hans DE RIDDER
LINK PARA INSCRIÇÃO: https://goo.gl/forms/izDZBGEnEpvtrRcg2
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SOBRE OS PALESTRANTES
Prof. Dr. Ming-Kai CHIN
Founder and President, The Foundation For Global Community Health (GCH)
Founding President, BRICS Council of
Exercise & Sports Science (BRICSCESS)
Co-Founder & Former President
Asian Council of Exercise & Sports Science (ACESS)
Vice President, Global Affairs & Research
HOPSports Inc., USA
Prof. Dr. Ming-kai Chin received his Ph.D. in exercise physiology from University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA in 1985. Previously he served as the Head of Sports Science at the Hong Kong Sports Institute; Head and Principal Lecturer, Department of Physical Education and Sports Science at the Hong Kong Institute of Education; and Professor, School of Health, Physical Education and Leisure Services, University of Northern Iowa, USA. Currently, he is the Vice President, Global Affairs and Research, HOPSports, Inc., USA. Prof. Chin’s research interests lie in integrated and holistic approaches in the fields of physical activity, sports, exercise science, leisure, health, and technology to promote active living in school and community. An editor of 8 books and author of over 190 publications in scientific and sports journals in English and Chinese, Prof. Chin has offered over 130 keynote and invited presentations, and over 90 conference paper presentations in North America, South America, Africa, Europe and Asia Pacific Region. A Fellow of AIESEP and Research Consortium of SHAPE America, he is one of the four Founders and Former President, Asian Council of Exercise and Sports Science (ACESS) and Editor-in-Chief of the Asian Journal of Exercise, Sports Science & Medicine (AJESSM). Prof. Chin is the Co-editor of the new book “Physical Education and Health: Global Perspectives and Best Practice” in 2014 of which scholars of 40 countries are contributing their chapters on the new direction of physical education and health in their respective country. In April 2015, Prof. Chin was awarded the Medail of Manuel Gomes Tubino by FIEP for his contribution of global work in physical education. In 2015 Prof. Chin has been elected as the Founding President, BRICS Council of Exercise & Sports Science (BRICSCESS) and is the Founder and President, The Foundation For Global Community Health (GCH) in partnership with UN Global Sustainable Index Institute (UNGSII) to promote the 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) to 193 countries.
Prof. Dr. J. Hans DE RIDDER
Professor and Director, School of Human Movement Sciences, North-West University, Potchefstroom, South Africa.
Senior Vice-President, ISAK
Member of the Board of Directors of the GCH Foundation
President, GoFPEP 2014
Founder Secretary-General and Vice-President (South Africa) BRICS Council of Exercise and Sport Science
Prof. Dr. J. Hans de Ridder is a full professor and director of the School of Biokinetics, Recreation and Sport Science at the North-West University in Potchefstroom, South Africa. He is currently a C2 rated researcher of the National Research Foundation (NRF) of South Africa. His current H-Index is 13. He was the receiver in 2002 of the Stals Award for Human Movement Sciences from the South African Academy for Science and Art for his exceptional contribution to kinanthropometry. In 2011 he was the receiver of the Albert Strating Award for Preventative Medicine, also from the South African Academy for Science and Art. At the age of 39 years, he was one of the youngest recipients of the Stals award and also the first in the history of the School of Biokinetics, Recreation and Sport Science at the North-West University in South Africa. In 2010 he reached a milestone in his research career, when his 50th post graduate student (M’s and Ph.D.’s) graduated. Currently a total of 63 students have completed their masters or doctoral studies under his guidance. He was the author or co-author of a total of 72 research articles published in subsidised academic journals. He is the Senior Vice-President, ISAK; Member of the Board of Directors of the GCH Foundation; President, GoFPEP 2014 and the Founder Secretary-General and Vice-President (South Africa) BRICS Council of Exercise and Sport Science. He is married to Elsie and they have three children Elé, De Wet and Maret.
SOBRE A PALESTRA 1 - INTEGRATION OF CHILDREN FITNESS, SCHOOL AND HEALTHY COMMUNITY THROUGH INTERACTIVE TECHNOLOGY
Increasing prevalence of obesity in all age categories in both male and female populations has been shown globally in the last decade or so. In adults, obesity is mostly accompanied by various health problems such as diabetes, diseases of the cardiovascular system, orthopedic problems, and many others, to name a few. In addition, morbidity and mortality are shown to be increased due to obesity. The health situation is worse when obesity and lack of physical activity develop (couch potato children) during childhood.
Through 21st century technology mediums, children experience a variety of sensory distractions which enable the repetition of standards-based sport and fitness skill development. Kids may simultaneously watch wellness-themed animated videos, choose modern music, or learn valuable educational and social messaging while increasing their moderate to vigorous physical activity (MVPA).
In 2014, the new book “Physical Education and Health: Global Perspectives and Best Practice” of which scholars of 40 countries are contributing their chapters on the new direction of physical education and health in their respective country. All countries without exception indicated that they have child obesity problem and are asking for “changes” in physical education and physical activity program. This presentation would present these global movement of “changes” through discussions on the Global Forums for Physical Education Pedagogy (GoFPEP 2010-2016) in USA, Germany, South Africa and Turkey focusing on interactive technology, community networking, and model schools and best/good practice. Illustration with practical examples and video clips taken from more than 20 countries and interactions with children and teachers in the past 5 years would be used throughout this presentation. It is an attempt by drawing the linkage these new concepts and application of a holistic health and physical education model with interdisciplinary and practical approaches as one of the possible means of combating global epidemic of overweight and obesity, especially for children.
Illustrations wiht the current partnership of The Foundation For Global Community Health (GCH) and UN Global Sustainable Index Institute (UNGSII) to promote the 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) to 193 countries will also be presented.
SOBRE A PALESTRA 2 - THE SIZE AND SHAPE OF THE MODERN ATHLETE: ARE WE HEADING FOR A HEALTH DISASTER?
Although the size and shape of athletes are not the only factors determining success in sport, in many sports that are played today, size and shape are very important predictors of success. Furthermore the economic, political and social drivers of sporting success will act to select body types which conform more and more to an ideal morphology. Aspects such as weight training, steroids and human growth hormone have clearly played a role to transform bodies of athletes. Extraordinary bodies are highly saleable commodities, and we’re unlikely to see the rapid demise of growth-modifying drugs or extreme training methods. In sports like rugby, basketball, volleyball, cricket, tennis swimming etc. the rates of increase in height and body mass appear to have outstripped secular trends in the population from which these athletes are drawn. Therefore, the aim of this presentation is to answer the question resulting from existing anthropometric data, on whether we are busy breeding giants to play sports and also to demonstrate the health consequences this will have in future. The focus will be mainly on rugby and therefore the anthropometric data of the two most trendsetting studies on this topic were used. The first study was done on 1420 male rugby players drawn from 21 separate reports and communications between 1905 and 1999 on elite, national and state players (Olds, 2001). The second study was done on the national team of South Africa (Springboks). Data of 1349 rugby players between 1896 and 2004 were mapped (De Ridder & Meyer, 2007). In the study done by Olds (2001) the results suggest that the rates of increase of body mass and BMI are well above those of the general population of young males. The study by De Ridder & Meyer (2007), suggest major shifts in the body size and shape of the rugby players, with the players as a whole becoming taller and heavier. The data also suggests that the rates of increase of body mass and BMI in the Springboks are well above those of the general population of young males. Recognition of the importance of the demands of the game of rugby on the modern player’s physique, has led to a tendency for coaches to favour increasingly taller and heavier players, even for backline positions. The final rankings of the rugby teams at the 2011 World Cup in New Zealand, also demonstrated that large body size is a significant predictor of success in rugby union. This is also the case with regard to sports such as American Football and fast bowlers in cricket. The ideal athlete type proposed over a century ago, is being replaced by radically different, highly specialized and increasingly divergent body types. There are just more people in the world and therefore more extreme bodies. The pool of potential sportspeople has been expanding even faster as sport has become globalised. Future scenarios, such as the possibility of "gene-farming" and the cloning of athletes will also be discussed. Larger sizes and shapes in combination with an increase in the power and speed of these athletes, have the potential to result in a big increase in the incidence of injuries and athletes are going to feel the effects on their health later in life.
Olds, T. (2001). The evolution of physique in male rugby union players in the twentieth century. Journal of Sports Science, 19, 253-262
De Ridder, J.H. & Meyer, E. (2007). The evolution of body size in Springbok rugby players: 1896-2004. Scientific contributions, Series H: Inaugural address no. 202. NWU: Potchefstroom.