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Whanganui Girls College

2016
Y9 & 10 Health & PE
Pathway to podium programme
Empowering our students by providing opportunities
ALL ABOUT ME.
Nikita McDonald Nickname: Kita

Autobiography
Heey, as you know, I'm Nikita, Nikita Jane Irene McDonald. I have a bad skin condition(eczema)
which can be very annoying at times as it has held me back from doing things I love such as
swimming in indoor pools as it reacts to the chlorine. i also have allergic reactions to cats, dogs
(even though we have two huskies) dust, red food colouring, and much more. I dont have a very big
injury history (which is a good thing) considering all of the sports and physical activities I do, I have
never ever broken any bone in my body, although I currently have knee injury, nothing serious, but
bad enough its held me back from doing any sports for a couple of days.

My achievements from last year are: passed my lifesaving bronze star exam, interschool lifesaving, interschool swimming, first in long
jump, triple jump, high jump, 100 meters, 200 meters, 300 meters, 800 meters, and first junior in 3000 meters for school athletics, i also
won the junior championship and sprint cup, i went to interschool athletics and came third in triple jump and long jump, first junior for
cross country and second overall, fourth in interschool cross country and I qualified for nationals but unfortuately i could not go as it
was in the south island dunedin, junior A1 netball team and we won our division, I also do jazz dancing and gymnastics.
You have so many
my hobbies are art, dance, sports and running. My favourite food are noodles and i love slushies. hobbies and
interests. Great to
know SUE
Teacher Observation Self-Management Assessment Tool

Specific
Rationale:
This tool will be used to assess
5 Excellence
Ive been very independant
students level of independency and warming up as soon as i
and also how they reflect on their get to the feild and i know
learning. 4 Te
rm
what to do. I have been
Merit 1
working well through my
E-portfolio.

Reliant/Dependant 3 Self-Monitoring/Independent
Achieved

Im really impressed
2 with your level of
engagement and
reflection Nikitia :) SUE

1
Not Achieved General
Aquatics
AQUATICS ASSIGNMENT

1. What are 3 things that can affect the ocean and we need to be aware of when
swimming at the beach?

2. What is a RIP and why are they dangerous?

3. Watch the following video


http://oceantoday.noaa.gov/ripcurrentsafety/welcome.html

4. What should you do if you are caught in a RIP?

5. What are the school pool rules?


AQUATICS ASSIGNMENT

What are 3 things that can affect the ocean and we need to be aware of when swimming at the
beach? Weather, tide, rips

What is a RIP and why are they dangerous?


A RIP is when there is a calm area that interrupts the breaking waves and has a strong current traveling outwards
and is very dangerous because you can easily get pulled out into the sea.

What should you do if you are caught in a RIP?


stay calm and dont fight against the current towards shore because it is much too strong and will just tire you out,
or swim horizontally to get out of the RIP and then use the waves to help get you back to shore. Also if their are
lifeguards around raise your hand high and wait for help to come.

What are the school pool rules?


No running,
Raft challenge reflection

What did you notice about your contribution to the group?

That I was working well with the others in my group, made sure everyone was playing a
part and took charge of the group along with Emma. CJ and Georgia, use the ropes to
tie the raft together while we hold it in place.

what interpersonal skills do you value or think are important for a team to function
successfully?

I think that leadership plays a very important role for a team to function. In a team there
must be a team leader that everyone agrees to, because if no one takes charge then no
decisions will be made, as everyone talks all at once and overtop of eachother and not
listening to eachothers ideas, but the leader also needs to listen and take in
consideration to everyones ideas and not being too controlling. Everyone also needs to
co-operate, a team is not a team if there is only one or two people doing all of the work
and it is good when everyone shares their ideas. It is also good if everyone plays their
part in a team. Everyone needs to be encouraging to the other team members.
Raft challenge reflection continued
An outstanding
reflection on the
slide before
Nikita!) SUE
Was your team successful?

Yes we were very successful because we communicated well as a team,


shared ideas, all contributed and we were all playing a part.

What was challenging?

The amount of supplies we had to work with and the condition of some of the
equipment wasnt very good. It was hard to know it was strong enough to hold
together as we had no time to test it.

What could you improve on for next time?

Getting into the water as we were very slow at starting the race.
Evidence of my progress...
Athletics
Athletics Pentathlon 5 Star Event
5 Events - Pre-test results and post test
Event Pre-Test Post Points
Photographic Evidence here
100m 14.22 13.93 57
200m
Triple jump 9.08m 9.47m 55
56
400m
800m 2.42 2.38 59
Shot Put 6.90 m 6.95m 49
Discuss 14.00m 14.24 34
Javelin 9.50m 9.60m 21 Goals...
Long Jump To improve my throwing techniques and
3.90m 4.42 58
throw furthur.
High Jump 1.20m 1.37m 61
total 395 Athletics NZ (5 star system)
Athletics pre-testing evidence
How to throw a discus further

1
Enter the ring / circle with your disc.

2
Position your feet correctly. Get in a good stance while you swing your
arms and prepare to throw your discus, because it will also help to
determine the length of your upper body stride.

3
Place your left hand under the discus. This provides the proper support.
Place the right hand on top of the discus. Bend your fingers around the
discus edge lightly, only from the first joint of your fingers.

4
Extend your right arm. Keep the positioning of the discus in your right
hand, face down, with your other hand supporting the bottom.
5
Swing your arm with your body back and forth horizontally.
This gains momentum for the throw. The more momentum,
the better the throw.

Do the swing at an approximate of 40-50 upwards. This


means you raise the disc when swung forward and lower
the disc when you swing back. This allows the discus to
gain height when thrown. At the same time, you will need to
swing your lower body as well, so the rotation is better.

Keep your feet on the same position so momentum is not


lost. Swing back and forth repeatedly until you feel like
throwing.
6
When you feel like the swing is great enough, release the
disc. To avoid a foul, only throw within the marker, and don't
throw backwards.

Use your legs as the primary force. Have weight on your left
ball of your foot . Push off with your left leg and have all your
weight transferred to the right leg in the center of the circle as
it turns until pointing to the front of the ring. Your torso and
arm being the very last things to come through the throw.

Flick your fingers and aim your arm/hand high as you let go
of the disc for a further distance. If you use strength in your
arms and legs it will go even further. The harder the push, the
further it will fly.

7
After the throw is done, exit the ring out the back half.
How to throw a shot put further
1
Hold the shot put at the base of your fingers instead of in your palm, with
your fingers slightly spread apart.

2
Bend your hand back into the crook of your neck (should fit comfortably) ,
imagine that you are balancing a tray or pizza box. Your hand should be
steady, but not over-extended, as this may cause an injury.

3
Stand straight with the shot put at your neck, right by the jaw line. Make sure
that your elbow is bent and aligned to your body. Bring your elbow parallel to
the floor. Check to make sure that your thumb is pointing down towards your
collarbone. Point your palm in the direction that you are throwing.
4
Step back with your less dominant foot. If you are right-handed, you will step back with your left foot. Lower your body by
bending your hips and knees. This will help you to gain momentum as you throw. Make sure that you are low enough to the
ground. Your non-throwing arm should be hanging close to the ground.

5
Explode up into standing position, twisting your body to the same side as your throwing hand as you rise.
Swing your entire body, using your entire weight in throwing the shot put. Extend your arm to its full length while pivoting your
hips to face forward.

6
Push the shot away from your neck in one fluid motion. Try to release the shot at a 45 degree angle.
Make sure that you wait to release the shot put until your arm is fully extended. You can flick your wrist to add more momentum,
but be careful not to overdo it. Keep your elbow up to avoid injuries.
7
After the throw is done, exit the ring out the back half.
How to sprint faster
1
Try running on the balls of your feet.
2
Take more steps. You may think taking longer strides will mean a faster pace, but that is not
true. After all, you can't move forward with your feet in the air. Taking shorter strides will
actually speed you up more, if done correctly. When you over-stride, you lose your form.
Your front foot struts out in front of you and acts as a brake on your entire body.
3
Lean forward just a bit. Just two degrees can mean the difference between a decent sprint
and a great sprint.
This doesn't mean throwing all your weight forward so it's a battle to avoid falling forward.
4
Use your arms. Your arms can help propel you if you move them in the right way. They
should pump with your legs, driving you forward. Think of making an "L" shape with your
arm: your relaxed fists should reach as high as your chin and be drawn back with your
elbows.
5
Push yourself. You should never decelerate during a sprint. If you are moving less than your
top speed, you lose valuable time. If you feel the need to slow down, concentrate on
pushing through it. If this is a problem for you, start out a bit slower. Ideally, you'll finish
faster than you started.
If you're running a race, starting out a bit behind can give you psychological momentum to
speed up. Those that start out strong and wear themselves out sometimes think they have
already won, and don't expect to be overtaken by those who paced themselves.
6
Breathe effectively. At all times, you should be harmonizing your breathing with your strides.
There is some disagreement as to whether it is more beneficial to breath through the nose
or mouth, or whether it makes any difference at all. The crucial thing is to make sure you are
getting enough oxygen, so try both and see what feels comfortable and works best for you.
If you're not tired but your muscles are, try to inhale more deeply. It's probable that your
muscles just need more oxygen.
7
Eat well. Carbohydrates are key, as these will release loads of energy and give you
strength. Cereal, bread, pasta, and potatoes are all good examples. Additional protein is
also necessary for muscle-building. Consider lean proteins such as turkey and cottage
cheese. Champion sprinter Usain Bolt lives on a regimen of yams, pasta and rice, chicken
and pork, and stays away from fast food. Make time for yourself to eat a healthy breakfast
every day, especially if you are working out that day. If you have a run coming up, load up
on the right foods beforehand. However, hold back on the power foods a few hours before a
run. You don't want your stomach acting up during the race.
8
Stay hydrated. All the exercise you'll be getting means you'll lose a lot of fluids through
perspiration, so to stay hydrated, you'll need to drink lots of water. If you're training in the
sun, it's even more important.
9
Visit a training gym frequently. Proper weightlifting, or strength training, while
breathing correctly, is another important part of increasing your speed, and it
should be incorporated into your schedule at least twice a week. Work on
your leg muscles. The leg muscles are, of course, the key to running fast.
Make use of a squat machine to strengthen your quad muscles. Do various
exercises on this, such as jumping squats and lifts. Work on your abs.
Working on your abdominal muscles takes a lot of time, but having a strong
core will make everything easier, making it worth the effort. it can also help
prevent injuries. Work on your shoulders. The shoulders are also important
for a fast sprint. They give your body the drive it needs to run quickly,
increasing both acceleration and control. If there is a shoulder press or a
bench press at your gym, make sure to spend some time using it.
Bench presses also help your chest muscles, which are also important. Run
uphill. Not only is running uphill great for your lungs and your leg muscles, but
it naturally improves your form too. You'll find yourself automatically going for
the balls of your feet and leaning slightly forward.
Main muscles in the human body
Heartrate
Heart rate is the speed of the heartbeat measured by the number of contractions of the
heart per minute (bpm). The heart rate can vary according to the body's physical needs,
including the need to absorb oxygen and excrete carbon dioxide. Activities that can
provoke change include physical exercise, sleep, anxiety, stress, illness, and ingestion of
drugs.

The normal resting adult human heart rate ranges from 60100 bpm.Tachycardia is a fast
heart rate, defined as above 100 bpm at rest. Bradycardia is a slow heart rate, defined as
below 60 bpm at rest. During sleep a slow heartbeat with rates around 4050 bpm is
common and is considered normal. When the heart is not beating in a regular pattern, this
is referred to as an arrhythmia. Abnormalities of heart rate sometimes indicate disease.

Pulse - 800m = 190bpm (beats per minute)


pulse = How fast the heart is circulating / pumping blood around the body

TTHRZ = Target Training Heart Rate Zone


MHR = Maximum Heart Rate = 220 - age = 206bpm
RHR = Resting Heart Rate = average of an adult is 70 bpm

Exercise at a longer distance / duration

Why do we need to know this information?


So we have better understanding and when we warm up, so we warm up proporly and so
its purposeful.
KWL charts
- How to dive
- different ways to pull victims
back to shore - What to do when theres a non
- How to find a dead - What does CPR stand for swimmer, weak swimmer and an
body unconsious person.
- How to perform CPR - When someone has a spinal
- order of rescue injury you do the spinal hold with
- How to enter the water
one are at the back of their head,
safely
- To always call the
one hand holding under their chin
ambulance and you go under them to turn
- ensure my safety the victim over.
- How to deal with - EAR stands for: Expired Air
situations Resusitation
- CPR stands for: Cardio
Pulmonary Resusitation
- How to jump the frosby flop correctly at
high jump - How to throw a dicuss and shot put further.
- shot put:
Itchy neck, dirty palm, point arm, push not
- for athletics there are throw, release at a 45 degree angle.
many track events; 100m, - Javelin:
200m, 300m, 400m, 800m, two grips are the volt grip and the four finger
grip, elbows in, generate movement by
1500m, hurdles, 3000m running, release at 12:00.
road race - Discuss:
similar to shot put, routine, lower, timing, slice
not slap.
- there are also many feild - Sprinting:
events; high jump, long arms in, balls of feet, arms at a 45 - 90
jump, triple jump, shot put, degree angle, look up, shorter strides, pump
arms to help speed, keep body straight, lean
javelin, discuss slightly forward.
MOT = Method Of Training
- there is lots of equpment Plyometrics - bounding / jumping
- resistance training
involved; for long jump - box jumps
there is tape measure, - explosive power
rake, and mat - high knees
- what ABL stands for
- what whanaunatanga means
-(ABL) adventure based learning.
- dont know anything - working together as a team and
getting through challenges.
- example: raft building
- whanau means family
- its about family caring for one
another sharing experiences with
family and friends. A relationship
through shared experiences.
- manaki= welcome
- manuhiri= guest
- tangata whenua (host/people of
land)
What Functional Movement is
and what S&C stands for
Functional movement is performing
basic body excersises
- Dont know anything - squats
- push ups
- lunges
- crunches / sit ups

S&C stands for: strength and


conditioning
More net games and how many there are.

- How to hold a badminton


racket correctly
includes: - Badminton skills
netball, basketball, football, - How to play renagade
hockey, tennis, volleyball, hockey, and learnt new skills,
Great & we are how to hold a hockey stick
badminton. still yet to look
correctly and how to dribble
into defensive
and offensive and hit the ball far.
- Games with nets net games inclde:
tactics. SUE
- badminton
- netball
- football
- hockey
- reagade hockey
- tennis
- volleyball
- basketball
More invasion games

- Invasion games are any games


where athletes are required to
Games that include: invade territory or space in order to
capture the flag, dodge ball, score a point.
- There is an attacking team and
defending team
- Some invasion games are:
- netball
- hockey
- capture the flag
- Kia-o-rahi
- football
- rugby
- touch
- rippa
- dodge ball
- rounders
What it means and what its
about
means the world of movement
Skills in sport
Dont know anything. - fitness
- hand eye coordination
- invasion
- vision and spacial awareness
- agility
What terminology
have you
learned?. SUE
The games included in striking and feilding
are:
Throwing, catching and - rounders
hitting. All the differentgames different - cricket
games that include striking and - t-ball
- fat mat rounders
feilding
We applied different rules to the games as a
class which made the games more
Love how you interesting.
are listening to
the tips and There are many skills involved:
tricks from PE - Being on your toes when feilding
- SUE
ready to catch the ball
- Always be aware of whats happening
in the game
- keep your eye on the ball
- point to where your throwing
- More about sustainability.
- How to build an edible garden.
- How to build a garden
- how to compost the garden
- The ability to be sustained.
- how to plant vegetables
- It is an environmental
The different types of plants you can plant
science.
in winter:
- Not being harmful to the
- silverbeat
environment.
- cabbage
- The ability to maintain
- broccoli
something.
- peas
- plants
- carrots
- spinach
- onions
Fertilisers:
- soil
- worm pee
- horse poo
- marigold flowers
- The effects of drugs
- How to take the different drugs
- Why they're addictive
Illegal drugs: legal drugs:
- mushrooms - Panadol
- speed - morphine
- weed - fental
- marijuana - oxybutioan
- ecstasy - ritalin
- molly - ibuprofen
- cocaine - vodka
- heroin - alcohol
- crack
- ice
- L.S.D / lossy
- meth
- crystal meth
- codeine
More about the effects it
has on the brain.

- Anxiety
- Depression
- trouble sleeping
- change in eating habits
- loss interest in hobbies
- avoiding friends
- an overwhelming sense of
sadness
- physical - taha-tinane
- social - taha-whanau
- spiritual - taha-hineragaro
- emotional - taha-waiua
Striking and
Striking andfielding
fielding
mastery learning / skill
Expert / Elite
5 Excellence
Ive been very independant
and warming up as soon
Te as i get to the feild and i
4 rm
2 know what to do. I have
Merit been working well through
my E-portfolio. I have been
working on all of my skills
Simple 3 Complex and developing new
techniques. Ive learnt a lot
Achieved this term and found my
strenghts and
I would totally weaknesses.
2 agree Nikitia - you
are in the E
category. Keep up
the good work.
SUE
1
Not Achieved Novice / Beginner
Imporoving my performance

Technical Mental
- Energy / motivation
Knowledge of technique
- Self talk
- stance / body position
- Visulisation
- grip
- Routine
- timing
- Confidence
I hope you can
apply this in your
own sport. . SUE
Tactical Physical
- Strategies - Coordination
- Game plan - Speed
- Understanding the game - Agility
- Strength
- Conditioning
Checklist
For health: For P.E:
Action plan - sustainability / edible garden Self assessment

Drug education / illegal - categories - methan "p" Practice - feedback + feedforward

Practial - planting veges - get veges Ubersense / CMV

Project hanging HERB GARDEN Before + after footage


- recyclable materials
- who brings what
- TIME FRAME

Matariki / research
- Google classroom
- main ppt - slide 7
Invasion games
Invasion Games Assignment
1. What are Invasion Games? See what information you can find on the internet to help you
answer this question
- Invasion games are games where the aim is to invade the opponents territory to score
points or goals. The games usually consist of two teams with equal amount of players on
each side. Teamwork is a key aspect of invasion games along with defending and scoring.

1. Name 3 different skills which are used in invasion games and give a brief description of
what each one is
- Teamwork - teamwork is when all players are working together as a team to score points
or goals.
- defense - defense

1. Choose an Invasion Game


- Netball
- Answer the following questions in relation to your chosen game (in your own words, not
copied directly from a web page)
a) Explain why it is classed as an invasion game
- Netball is an invasion game because it has attacking and defending and you have to
invade the opposinings teams territory to score a goal.
Invasion Games Assignment
b) Provide some information about where it was invented and when
- In 1891 Dr James Naismith, a Canadian immigrant YMCA instructor in the USA,
invented the game of basketball. Another American, Dr Toles, who was visiting
England in 1895, introduced basketball to that country, and although Englishmen
preferred traditional sports, it was popular with the ladies. Naismith was asked to
create a passing version of the game, as ladies were unable to dribble the ball due
to fashion norms of the time. By 1895, netball had grown so much that it
expanded overseas and was commonly referred to as "women's basketball."

c) Name an attacking strategy used provide a diagram as well as instructions on how


it is applied to the game
- WA (wing attack) starts wide drawing the WD (wing defence) with her. GA (goal
attack) also starts wide.
When the whistle blows the GA dummies to drive to the ball and rolls off her
player setting up for the next pass
The WA drives in court to receive the pass from the C who then runs up court to
receive the return pass.
The C then catches the ball and plays to the GA who has made the run to the
other side of the court to lose their player and then passes to the GS to complete
the move.
Invasion Games Assignment

d) Name a defensive strategy used provide a diagram as well as


instructions on how it is applied to the game

A defensive strategy used is when the GK (goal keeper) with their partner
GS (goal shooter) and the GD (goal defense) with their partner GA (goal
attack). They are all in the circle while the opposing team has the ball, the
GK and GD stick to their partners. The GS and GA will be moving around
in the circle trying to get rid of their partners, the GD then drops off of
her player therfore the GA looks as if she is free so the ball is passed to
her, the GK then quickly drops off the GS and switches to intersept the
ball.
Sustainability
What is the issue
- Too many teengaers are eating unhealthy food. By building an edible we
can encourage teengaers to eat healthier. Children aren't getting enough
fruits and vegetables in their daily diet, but they are eating plenty of chips,
fries, candy, soft drinks and other non-nutritive, high-calorie snack foods.

Children :
- Around a third (36%) of New Zealand children are overweight or obese.
- This figure rises to 60% of Pacific Island children and 40% of Maori
children.
- One in nine children (aged 214 years) were obese (11%)
- 15% of Mori children were obese
- 30% of Pacific children were obese
Adults :
- almost one in three adults (aged 15 years and over) were obese (31%)
- a further 35% of adults were overweight but not obese
- 47% of Mori adults were obese
- 66% of Pacific adults were obese

Healthy food is too expensive and teens always go for the cheaper option
which is junk food. Growing our own food is much cheaper.
What is our goal
Our goal as a class is to build an edible garden out of How can we get funding for this?
recycled materials, to improve teens health. To do this - Stall at river market
we need to learn basic skills in building the garden, - Stall at WGC gala
planting, composting and maitaining the garden.
How can we find out what others think?
- A survey I am very
Who can help us with information resources and skills? - School Facebook page impressed with
- Google / websites - Ask family at home this Nikitia!
- Anyone who has experience Awesome action
- Springvale garden centre Property staff: plan . SUE
- Mitre 10 mega - Mr John Rigg
- Care taker - Mr Campbell
- Lorre
Who would influence the decision? Section that's ours:
- Us Seating area near the pool. Bank beside the seating area and wall beside
- Teachers seating area for hanging herbs or mural etc. Must be recycled materials.
- Principle
Ideas:
Who do we have to ask permission from? - Gumbootplants - hanging
- Principle - Tires - herbs / vegetables - paint
- Sprite bottles - plants inside - hanging
- Caretaker
- Log - plants cut inside
- Teachers
- Property staff
Where are we at?
We have claimed our land (land grab) and layed the pavers down to mark our section. We have almost
finished edging, and the next step is to paint the edging a red ombre colour (10 red) and the compost has
been delevered (compost = broken down vegetable matter, mutch = layer that holds moisture in soil, e.g
leaves, grass, and coffee) and started to spread it around our area ready to plant. We have split into
three groups, garden, signs and hanging herb garden, where we planned each of our sections. My group
is the signs where we are desining the setting and colours of paint etc. Our group has started making the
signsour next step is painting them. We (Riley and Jorja) have also rung Bunnings wharehouse to see if
they could sponsor our garden. They gave us free paaint and produce.

Plants:
- silverbeat
- Broccoli
What factors help produce grow?
- Peas - marigold flowers - companion planting
Quality of soil (clay is better
- Carrots - fertile solution - worms
- Leak than sand)
- newspaper / mulch
- Lettuce
- manure / poo
- Spinach
- Onions
- Garlic

What could we bring?


We could all work together to each bring an item that is recyclable.
Action plan
The process of our garden
Student Assignment - Matariki & Research
Traditional Growing and Gathering for Maori - CLICK HERE

Your assignment:

Choose a vegetable

Where did your plant originate?

What environmental conditions does it need to grow?

Are there any interesting or unusual stories about this plant?

When is this plant grown and harvested?

What may threaten the crop? What is the scientific name? Find a signature dish to
show off your chosen fruit or vegetable.
Your assignment:
Kumara

We think of kumara as a New Zealand or Pacifica food. But it originally comes from south America. The kumara is a
warm-season vegetable usually between the months of August and November. It is a good choice for a garden because it is
easy to grow and is drought / heat-tolerant. The kumara is also very nutritious and low in calories.

The main harvesting period takes place during February, March and April. Harvesting is done manually or mechanically. Kumara
need moisture to grow and the lack of rain could threaten the kumara. The scientific name for kumara is Ipomoea batatas
Your assignment: The story of the Kumara INTERESTING!
SUE

Pourangahua left his home one day and travelled to the great land of Hawaiiki. There he visited friends and ate their
delicious kumara (sweet potato). He stayed for many months and he was hosted by a great chief named Raukapanga.

When it came time for Pourangahua to return home, he asked Raukapanga if he could borrow two of his huge birds, the toroa
that he kept as pets. Raukapanga was reluctant to loan his birds to Pourangahua because he loved them very much, but he
eventually agreed. And gave strict instructions on how to care for them.

Pourangahua left on the back of one of the birds carrying two bags of kumara as a gift from the chief. The chief had explained
to Pourangahua that once he reached land, he would have to get off the bird and continue his journey on foot.

But Pourangahua was lazy and he made the bird fly him all the way home.
Because he had to fly so far, the bird was very tired when he went to return
home and he was attacked and killed by a huge evil spirit. The other bird
made it home safely, with tears rolling down its eyes.

The chief was furious about this when he learned what had happened to his
bird and so he sent a plague of caterpillars to destroy the kumara crop that
Pourangahua had planted from the kumara the chief had given him as a gift.

The tukutuku panel, Rau Kumara is this story forever immortalised. The
toroa today still cries every time it eats.
Your assignment:
Ingredients

2 large sweet potatoes


2 tbsp melted coconut oil
2 tsp dried rosemary
1 tsp sea salt

Instructions

Preheat oven to 375 degrees F.


Peel sweet potatoes and slice thinly,
using either a mandolin or sharp knife. In a large bowl, toss sweet potatoes with coconut oil,
rosemary, and salt.
Place sweet potato chips in a single layer on a rimmed baking sheet covered with parchment
paper. Bake in the oven for 10 minutes, then flip the chips over and bake for another 10 minutes.
For the last ten minutes, watch the chips closely and pull off any chips that start to brown, until all
of the chips are cooked.

By Rebecca Bohl (PaleoGrubs.com)


Is sugar the new fat?
Great
reflection! .
SUE

Sugar is in just about everything we eat. The average Kiwi adult eats
around 50kg of sugar per year, thats 32 teaspoons of sugar per day. The
amount we are supposed to have per day is: 9 teaspoons for men, 6
teaspoons for women and 4 teaspoons for childeren.

Eating too much sugar can cause an illness known as diabeties. One
quater of a million people have diabeties.There is 580 people hooked up to
a dialyasis machine. Diaslysis machines filter the blood and are very
expensive, $50 000 - $100 000 per YEAR. Diabeties occurs when you
have a high blood sugar levels and eating a sugary diet such as:
doughnuts, choclate, lollies and sugar in coffee or tea. Triylisalides is a
sign of access sugar in the blood.

Another effect of eating too much sugar is the rotting of your teeth. This is
a major problem as 34 000 childeren under the age of 14 had teeth
extracted and numbers are increasing rapidly. This is caused by mostly
drinking sugary drinks and fizzie drinks such as: Fanta, Coke, L&P,
Lemonade etc. drinking one fizzie drink is the total of five days worth of
sugar (16 teaspoons).

Sugar is utterly intrenched in our everyday diets and if we dont reduce


sugar our healthcare will be at risk.
1. What are the issues?
- obesity
- diabeties
- sugary drinks You have nailed
- dental problems it. . SUE
- the amount of saugar in our daily diets
- prices are cheap so everyone buys them
- portion sizes

2. Why did we watch that and how does it relate to our project? Why is it
important?
Because it relates to sustainability and our nutrition and daily diets. It also relates
to health promotion and what we can do to help. It is important because we need
to do something about what we eat and if we eat too much sugar the effects are
nasty. We also need to make a change so we can improve our long term health
effects.

3. Whos to blame?
The food industries because theyre adding too much sugar to products so it
tastes better so people buy it therefore they get profit. The government is also to
blame. Ourselves because we are too tempted to eat sugar and we always
need and crave sugary foods. Also the parents are to blame for giving young
childeren fizzie drinks too often.
Olympics
Rio Olympics 2016
I chose tasks:
1, 5, 6, 8, 9, 12, 13 and 16
Task 6
Valerie Adams Task: Write a list of 10 questions you would ask an Olympic athlete.

1. Whats it like to be in the Olympics?

2. Can you describe your feelings when competing?

3. How often do you train?

4. What kind of training do you do?

5. Where do you train?

6. If you could do any other sport in the Olympics what would you do?
Personal information
Nationality New Zealand 7. How do you qualify to go to the Olympics
Born 6 October 1984 (age 31)
Rotorua, New Zealand
Height 193 cm (6 ft 4 in)[1] 8. How many events have you competed in?
Weight 120 kg (260 lb) (2012)

Sport 9. How long have you been doing shot put for?
Country New Zealand
Sport Athletics
Event(s) Shot put
10. What will you want to do when you retire?
Coached by Jean-Pierre Egger
Task 9

Task: What is Olympism? Explain what it is and who developed modern Olympism?
Task 13
Task: Find 8 facts about the Ancient Olympic games
Task 14
Task: What is the aim of the Olympic movement?
Drugs and Alcohol
4 categories:
stimulants

depressants

steroids

hallucigens
Use
smoking
inhaleing fumes
injecting
ingesting

Possession
Having control or custody of a drug
On the property

Cultivation
Act of sowing, growing, nuturing, planting, harvesting a nartotic plant.

Trafficking
manufacturing an illegal drug, selling, exchanging or agreeing to sell an illegal drug

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