resistive movement

re·sis·tive move·ment

physical therapy a movement made by the patient against the efforts of the therapist, or one forced by the operator against the resistance of the patient.
References in periodicals archive ?
And swimming in fins allows for these benefits to happen even more quickly and to a higher degree for two reasons: (1) since the muscle groups of the legs are the single largest to be utilized at any given moment, putting them through various modes of resistive movement in the water forces the cardiovascular and respiratory systems to reach higher levels of capacity to meet metabolic demand--the heart and lungs don't know you have fins on, only how hard and fast you are moving through water, and (2) unlike air which doesn't change, moving through water releases the phenomenon that as you travel faster through it, water's resistance increases, holding you back more.
Behaviors that may interfere include hyperactivity, resistive movements and refusal to open mouth or keep it open long enough.