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Hello, my name is Dennis Petrowitz.  I am very excited to work with your son or daughter this year in Physical Education at MacDonald Middle School.  I'll be working primarily with our 7th and 8th graders.

Physical Education...

A physically literate individual

Standard 1. The physically literate individual demonstrates competency in a variety of motor skills and movement patterns.

Standard 2. The physically literate individual applies knowledge of concepts, principles,strategies and tacticsrelated to movement
and performance.

Standard 3. The physically literate individual demonstrates the knowledge and skills to achieve and maintain a health‐enhancing level of
physical activity and fitness.

Standard 4. The physically literate individual exhibits responsible personal and social behavior that respects self and others.

Standard 5. The physically literate individual recognizes the value of physical activity for health, enjoyment, challenge, self‐expression
and/or social interaction



1. CARDIORESPIRATORY ENDURANCE-is the ability of the circulatory and respiratory systems to supply oxygen during sustained physical activity.

2. MUSCULAR STRENGTH-is the maximum amount of force a muscle can produce in a single effort.

3. MUSCULAR ENDURANCE-is the ability of the muscle to continue to perform without fatigue.

4. FLEXIBILTY-is the ability to bend and move the joints through the full range of motion.

5. HEALTHFUL BODY COMPOSITION-is a high ratio of lean tissue to fat tissue in the body.



1. AGILITY is the ability to change and control the direction and position of the body while maintaining a constant, rapid motion. For example, changing directions to hit a tennis ball.

2. BALANCE is the ability to control or stabilize the body when a person is standing still or moving. For example, in-line skating.

3. COORDINATION is the ability to use the senses together with body parts during movement. For example, dribbling a basketball. Using hands and eyes together is called hand-eye coordination.

4. SPEED is the ability to move your body or parts of your body swiftly. Many sports rely on speed to gain advantage over your opponents. For example, a basketball player making a fast break to perform a layup, a tennis player moving forward to get to a drop shot, a football player out running the defense to receive a pass.

5. POWER is the ability to move the body parts swiftly while applying the maximum force of the muscles. Power is a combination of both speed and muscular strength. For example, fullbacks in football muscling their way through other players and speeding to advance the ball and volleyball players getting up to the net and lifting their bodies high into the air.

6. REACTION TIME is the ability to reach or respond quickly to what you hear, see, or feel. For example, an athlete quickly coming off the blocks early in a swimming or track relay, or stealing a base in baseball.