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The challenges are many...

The solution is extraordinarily simple.


When your school has the right P.E. Curriculum

Every Body Wins!


Bring back the LOVE of PLAY with engaging, rewarding, super-fun games and activities!

The only turn-key program of it's kind. 


WINNING! With a complete program that gives you extra time and less prep by providing complete lessons that are fun, easy to learn, and ultra quick to setup. Less work = more time for YOU and more time to PLAY!


Tap into a proven, turn-key program created to take the stress out of teaching quality PE, recreation and sports with no fuss, no muss, no mess, and NO STRESS! Win-Win!! 


WINNING! Students get to enjoy a fun, engaging PE program that leads to a more active, successful life! Fun, rewarding PE today = active, healthy life tomorrow! 


CHALLENGE: Player Engagement. Did you know that the number one reason kids don't want to participate in physical education is fear of embarrassment? 




CHALLENGES: Prep Time, Field Set-up, Equipment Cost and Storage. Did you know that the number one reason teachers gave for not doing PE was the amount of time it takes to prep - not only the lesson, but the field too? 





CHALLENGE: Teaching and Assessing according to the Standards. Did you know that PE is the ONLY subject that is measured ONLY by time allotted rather than the standards? Now it's simple to add QUALITY and ACCOUNTABILITY to Physical Education. 



Physical Activity Facts from the CDC
  • Regular physical activity in childhood and adolescence improves strength and endurance, helps build healthy bones and muscles, helps control weight, reduces anxiety and stress, increases self-esteem, and may improve blood pressure and cholesterol levels.1

  • The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services recommends that young people aged 6–17 years participate in at least 60 minutes of physical activity daily.2

  • In 2013, 27.1% of high school students surveyed had participated in at least 60 minutes per day of physical activity on all 7 days before the survey, and only 29% attended physical education class daily.3

  • Schools can promote physical activity through comprehensive school physical activity programs, including recess, classroom-based physical activity, intramural physical activity clubs, interscholastic sports, and physical education.

  • Schools should ensure that physical education is provided to all students in all grades and is taught by qualified teachers.

  • Schools can also work with community organizations to provide out-of-school-time physical activity programs and share physical activity facilities.

Regular physical activity—
  • Helps build and maintain healthy bones and muscles.1

  • Helps reduce the risk of developing obesity and chronic diseases, such as diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and colon cancer.1

  • Reduces feelings of depression and anxiety and promotes psychological well-being.1

  • May help improve students’ academic performance, including

    • Academic achievement and grades

    • Academic behavior, such as time on task

    • Factors that influence academic achievement, such as concentration and attentiveness in the classroom.4

Long-Term Consequences of Physical Inactivity
  • Overweight and obesity, which are influenced by physical inactivity and poor diet, can increase one’s risk for diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, asthma, arthritis, and poor health status.5-7

  • Physical inactivity increases one’s risk for dying prematurely, dying of heart disease, and developing diabetes, colon cancer, and high blood pressure.1

Participation in Physical Activity by Young People
  • In a nationally representative survey, 77% of children aged 9–13 years reported participating in free-time physical activity during the previous 7 days.4 

  • In 2013, only 29% percent of high school students had participated in at least 60 minutes per day of physical activity on each of the 7 days before the survey.3 

  • 15.2% percent of high school students had not participated in 60 or more minutes of any kind of physical activity onany day during the 7 days before the survey.3

  • Participation in physical activity declines as young people age.3

Key Resources 
  1. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Physical Activity Guidelines Advisory Committee report.Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, 2008. 

  2. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. 2008 Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services; 2008. 

  3. CDC. Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance—United States, 2013. MMWR 2014;63(SS-4).

  4. CDC. The Association Between School-Based Physical Activity, Including Physical Education, and Academic Performance. Atlanta, GA: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services; 2010.

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