Movement Movements In Proverb

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The Holy Bible makes many references and allusions to the idea of how God is with us, and how his plan is what happens. In the book of Proverbs it states this: “Many are the plans in a person's heart, but it is the LORD's purpose that prevails.” (Proverbs 19:21 NIV) This basically exactly states that we can perform whatever our heart desires, but no matter what, God is in control. But how does this relate to the way humans move? There are multiple different types of movement, some of which including voluntary, reflexive and subconscious. If our movement is voluntary, then how can God be in control of it? And if we are moving based on a reflex or subconsciously, is it God telling us to do that, or simply our own subconscious free will. Surely…show more content…
The purpose of practice is to seek, uncover, explore, assemble and stabilize reliable, functional movement patterns. Learning is the act of adapting to changing constraints across different timescales related to development and life experiences. Each learner has to seek and assemble a unique movement solution that will help satisfy particular task constraints. Once the learner has established what they want to learn and accomplish, they must find a more refined solution to the task. The act of practicing helps the learner to discover which patterns are successful, adapt to changing constraints, and disregard the less successful patterns. According to Newell’s Model of Motor Learning, there are three stages of learning. They are assembling a coordination pattern, Gaining control of a coordinative structure, and skilled optimization of control. The first stage is basically when the learner assembles the appropriate relative motions among the relative body parts like the legs, trunk, arms, etc. They must explore their perceptual motor landscape, which is basically their repertoire of movement attractors. So for a longboarder this could include, dance steps, grab tricks, foot tricks, and flip tricks. Stage two is when you have developed the relationships among body parts and the basic coordination of the motion, you must develop a tighter fit between the assembled coordinative structure, and the performance environment. So the longboarder would have to practice doing this new trick in various conditions, whether it is a wet road or on a hill. The third stage is when the movement becomes more flexible and open to exploit environmental information. This is to make the movement the most effective and efficient in different circumstances. (Newell, 1986) So our longboarder would know to not lean as far when sliding on wet ground as he does on dry ground. And can easily change how much he is leaning whether he is going down

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