Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 2 of 2 items for :

  • "video-based instruction" x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Iva Obrusnikova, Haley M. Novak, and Albert R. Cavalier

Adults with intellectual disability have significantly lower musculoskeletal fitness than their peers without a disability. Appropriate instructional strategies are needed to facilitate their acquisition and maintenance of musculoskeletal fitness. In this multiple-baseline across-participants single-subject study, the authors evaluated the effects of a multicomponent package that included a video-enhanced system of least-to-most prompts on the acquisition of 5 muscle-strengthening exercises in 3 women with mild intellectual disability, age 24–37 yr. Results show substantive gains in correct and independent performance of steps in the 5 exercises during the treatment condition. The improved performance was maintained 2 wk after the last treatment session and in a large YMCA gym. The study suggests that use of the video-enhanced system of least-to-most prompts can lead to improved acquisition and maintenance of muscle-strengthening exercises by adults with mild intellectual disability.

Restricted access

Kayla Baker, Melissa Bopp, Sean M. Bulger, YuChun Chen, Michele L. Duffey, Brian Myers, Dana K. Voelker, and Kaylee F. Woodard

. Learning to evaluate basic fitness variables is another crucial component of PA programs. Video-based instruction and assessment were useful for introducing these skills in online courses. For example, to teach heart rate recovery, the instructor recorded a demonstration of how to palpate and take heart