active play

ac·tive play

(aktiv plā)
Refers to the type of play in which a child engages in an activity, rather than simply watching others passively.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
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"We needed to look at how to improve their diet and how to get them taking more exercise - it's not just formal exercise but active play outdoors.
Project Play wants to inject the fun and spirit back into simple, imaginative, active play - just like adults of today remember fondly from their youth.
"There needs to be major investment over a medium period, an active 'play streets fund' needs to be set up that links all levels of development each working in a collaborative manner to provide this joined up network of 'active play streets' exclusive for cycling and walking.
Parents should keep a tab on their kids' physical activities and motivate them to participate in active play that includes a variety of activities.
Committed to building safe, quality products that spark imagination & inspire active play. From well-known wagons to tricycles, scooters, and other ride-ons, their products can be found in all major toy retailers including Walmart, Target and Amazon.
The camp was also Cheez Whiz's way of encouraging active play, especially now that gadgets are so easily accessible to kids.
For younger children, find ways to combine touchscreen use with creative or active play.
Various other groups to get grants include Active Play, Ballintore and District Residents Group; For the Right Reasons; Kinlochlovin, and Reach4Reality SCIO.
They explain how these behaviors reflect various schema, particularly transporting objects, transforming items, propelling objects, rotation and circularity, enclosing and enveloping, connecting and disconnecting, positioning and ordering objects, and orientation and perspective, and how these patterns drive children's learning in various domains, including fostering identity, social connections, collaboration, math skills, and imaginative play, as well as the connection between schema explorations and active play for brain development.
"They should get quality sleep and time for active play if they are to grow up healthy." Conversely, "less is better," WHO said of viewing gadgets, playing videogames, and watching television.
Children under five must spend less time sitting watching screens, or restrained in prams and seats, get better quality sleep and have more time for active play if they are to grow up healthy, according to new guidelines issued by the World Health Organisation (WHO).
"A secure outdoor play space enabled children to have access to fresh air and active play beneficial to their wellbeing."