The Anatomy of Sports Injuries

The Anatomy of Sports Injuries

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qAt once profound, spiritual, and witty, Master of the Three Ways is a remarkable work about human nature, the essence of life, and how to live simply and with awareness. In three hundred and fifty-seven verses, the author, Hung Ying-ming a seventeenth-century Chinese sage explores good and evil, honesty and deception, wisdom and foolishness, and heaven and hell. He draws from the wisdom of the Three Creeds Taoism, Confucianism, and Zen Buddhism to impress upon us that by combining simple elegance with the ordinary, we can make our lives artistic and poetic. This sense, along with a particular understanding of Zen that makes art from the simple in everyday life, has permeated Chinese and Japanese culture to this day. The work is divided into two books. The first generally deals with the art of living in society and the second is concerned with man's solitude and contemplations of nature. These themes repeatedly spill over into each other, creating multiple levels of meaning.qChapter 2: Sports Injury Prevention a€c A circuit training routine can be modified to give the athlete exactly what they ... It is easy to change the focus of the circuit training routine to emphasize strength, endurance, agility, speed, skill development, weight loss, or any other aspect of fitness ... The idea is to keep the time period the same, but try to increase the number of repetitions done in the set time period.


Title:The Anatomy of Sports Injuries
Author:Brad Walker
Publisher:North Atlantic Books - 2007
ISBN-13:

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