“I am sure there are many ways to reach heaven; my favourite is being in the state of Joy.”
~ Rose Genesio
The Joy of MovementThe Joy of Movement is a wellbeing empowerment program designed to explore, inspire and integrate adult and young women’s dance through the rhythms of Brazilian and World music.
Moves 'n' RhythmThe Joy of Movement is a fun, uplifting adult and young women’s movement and rhythm dance class. It is an exciting way of using the body to express feelings creating patterns of movement and supporting the development of skills in emotional expression. The Joy of Movement can also be experienced as intuitive dance, taking dancers as they follow musical rhythms, allowing the music to flow through their bodies with sensual ease, joy and grace. It stimulates a sense of self and self esteem.
Self ExpressionThe Joy of Movement enhances women’s liveliness by raising body energy and fitness, improving body awareness and self-expression. It assists adults and young women to accept their bodies positively, moving with confidence and fluency to the rhythms. With practice, the movements will become more earth-centred as dancers gain the balance between control and relaxation that frees them to enjoy their body moves.
Fun and LaughterThe Joy of Movement enriches women’s hearts with the ingredients of fun and laughter, promoting physical, emotional and mental wellbeing. It is also a way to awaken the sensual body and transform from past into future mind/body points of view.
MethodsMoves 'n' Rhythm - Music – Grounding – Breathing - Chanting - Hula Hooping ( READ MORE )
OthersAbout The Program The program co-relates and integrates the principles of Human Movement Science as it promotes health and fitness, physical activity through behaviour basis of human movement and human performance as well as exercise reconditioning (especially after traumatic events) and community physical recreation and exercise. Through its physical activity of Moves 'n' Rhythm , the program supports and complements other health improvement programs such as proper nutrition education. Our technics use low impact aerobics fitness moves, muscles strengthening and grounding exercises supporting the circulatory and digestive system.
Related Research by Exercise Physiologists: Austin Flint, Jr., (1836-1915) One of the first American pioneer physicians, studied physiological responses to exercise in his influential medical textbooks. Edward Hitchcock, Jr., (1828-1911) Amherst College Professor of hygiene and physical education, devoted his academic career to the scientific study of physical exercise ,training and the body. Coauthored 1860 text on exercise physiology. George Wells Fitz, M.D. (1860-1934) Created the first departmental major in Anatomy, Physiology, and Physical Training at Harvard University in 1891. August Krogh (1874-1949) Won the 1920 Nobel prize in physiology for discovering the mechanism that controlled capillary blood flow in resting or active muscle. Per-Olof Astrand (1922-) Professor at the Department of physiology, Karolinska Institute, Stockholm. Wrote seminal paper which evaluated the physical working capacity of men and women aged 4–33 years. He was propelled to the forefront of experimental exercise physiology and achieved worldwide fame.
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