phys ed


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phys ed

(fĭz′ ĕd′)
n. Informal
Physical education.
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Lerner says the idea of alternative phys ed activities is no longer revolutionary, and a number of neighboring schools now offer everything from kickboxing to hip-hop dancing.
The obvious substitute: phys ed that focuses, at least for those not bent on athletic stardom, on fitness, agility, nutrition, healthy lifestyle.
Nor is objecting to dissection the same as objecting to phys ed or algebra.
Well contributors include Gretchen Reynolds, whose Phys Ed column remains one of The New York Times's most popular features; Dr.
The Don Davis Physical Education Act seeks to clarify the intent of a bill passed last year and requires all elementary schools to provide 150 minutes of exercise each week beginning in fall 2008 and all middle schools to offer daily phys ed classes beginning in fall 2009.
The college's academic dance major, instituted the following year, was given its own department, unlike the dance at University of Wisconsin-Madison, which was under the aegis of phys ed.
You soon may be twisting yourself like a pretzel in phys ed.
Bell, who hopes to bring Survivor to Rio Norte someday, is doing his own type of diversionary phys ed with games such as Frisbee golf and an annual River Hawk Walk.
There are many reasons that phys ed should be required in schools.
Many years ago, when I was student teaching as a phys ed major, my elementary school instructor watched as I lost control of my class.
Phys ed classes are safe, properly supervised, and carefully planned.
I queried the then-superintendent, who acknowledged as much, but said it was the consensus of the faculty that no woman could maintain discipline in the mixed phys ed class.