Professional Institute for Fitness and Nutrition Worldwide.
Kickboxing Instructor Certification
PROPTA’s Kick Boxing Certification workshop brings standards and guidelines to today’s hottest workout. Apply the principles of biomechanics, exercise physiology, aerobic and injury prevention to learn the safe and effective way to lead dynamic Kick Boxing classes. Learn how to properly throw a punch, techniques for kicks, use of equipment, combination-building and more. PROPTA’s Kick Boxing Certification is is taught by Professional athletes Kick Boxer world champions.
Kick Boxing Certification Prerequisites:
PROPTA Basic Scientific Principles Certification (Personal Trainers Certification. Current CPR required before certificate is issued.
Kick Boxing Certification Includes:
Workshop, hand wraps, study guide, written and practical exams.
Kick Boxing Certification Study Materials:
Kick Boxing: A Manual for Instructors (required) Fitness: Theory & Practice textbook.
WHAT IS PROPTA’s KICKBOXING CERTIFICATION?
PROPTA’s Kick Boxing Certification workshop reviews the proper biomechanics, basic moves, potential injuries, ideal format and choreography for kickboxing classes. You will learn how to apply the moves to help your clients with an ultimate workout.
WHO IS PROPTA’S KICKBOXING CERTIFICATION FOR?
PROPTA’s Kick Boxing Certification workshop is for fitness professionals, personal trainers and martial artists who want to teach today’s hottest workout with safe techniques for group exercise or individual clients.
Recommended precursors for Kick Boxing Certification
Group exercise teaching experience, Basic Scientific Principles Certification, familiarity with basic kickboxing techniques, and an understanding of PROPTA’s Basic Exercise Standards and Guidelines.
WHAT DOES PROPTA’S KICKBOXING CERTIFICATION COST?
The Kick Boxing Certification workshop fee is $800.00*
This fee includes:
Kick Boxing books and Study Guide
6 sessions of instructions ( 20 clinical hours shadowing director)
Certificate and wallet card upon successful completion of exams and proof of CPR certification.
*Kick Boxing Certification does not apply to the online course study.
Approval was granted by:
GI BILL Approved,
California State Approving Agency for Veterans
Bureau of Private Post Secondary and Vocational education
Endorsed by the IFBB PRO League
Approved and Endorsed by the National Fitness League ” The NFL of Fitness”
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Fruits Vegetables Milk Nuts Grains Seeds Legumes Types of carbohydrates
There are three main types of carbohydrates:
Sugar. Sugar is the simplest form of carbohydrate and occurs naturally in some foods, including fruits, vegetables, milk and milk products. Types of sugar include fruit sugar (fructose), table sugar (sucrose) and milk sugar (lactose). Starch. Starch is a complex carbohydrate, meaning it is made of many sugar units bonded together. Starch occurs naturally in vegetables, grains, and cooked dry beans and peas. Fiber. Fiber also is a complex carbohydrate. It occurs naturally in fruits, vegetables, whole grains, and cooked dry beans and peas. ... See MoreSee Less
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Supplementists™ are trained in all aspects of nutrition and supplements and qualified to advise people on improving their health through diet and lifestyle. Supplementists learn about vitamins, supplements and how to help clients supplement their diets to reach an ultimate life style. ... See MoreSee Less
Most health and nutrition experts agree that Americans should increase their consumption of fish. Fish are high in protein and are low in calories, cholesterol and saturated fat.
Some varieties also are excellent sources of omega-3 fatty acids, which have been found to decrease the risk of heart disease and stroke. Omega-3 fatty acids can promote fetal brain development during pregnancy. These benefits come from fatty fish such as salmon, lake trout, herring, sardines and albacore tuna.
Because of these health benefits, the upcoming Dietary Guidelines for Americans 2015 recommend that adults eat 8 ounces of fish a week. Americans currently eat only half that amount.
It used to be that wild-caught fish were considered healthy. Over the past several decades, however, concerns have arisen about the effects heavy metal contaminants (such as mercury), pollutants (such as polychlorinated biphenyls, PCBs), pesticides, fertilizers and even trash have on the safety of water and fish. The demand for certain types of fish and some fishing practices, such as bottom trolling, have taken their toll on the environment and the availability of fish. ... See MoreSee Less