onyourmindgymnastics.com On Your Mind Gymnastics | Hey there gymners! The world of gymnastics is growing and changing everyd...

Title: On Your Mind Gymnastics | Hey there gymners! The world of gymnastics is growing and changing everyd...
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On Your Mind Gymnastics | Hey there gymners! The world of gymnastics is growing and changing everyday, just like you. So you want to make sure your in the swing of things. Whether your 7 or 57, I've got something interesting for you. Seeing that you are here , means that we both have something in common, we love gymnastics! Please take a look around for all of your gymnastics needs. On Your Mind Gymnastics Hey there gymners! The world of gymnastics is growing and changing everyday, just like you. So you want to make sure your in the swing of things. Whether your 7 or 57, I've got something interesting for you. Seeing that you are here , means that we both have something in common, we love gymnastics! Please take a look around for all of your gymnastics needs. Search Main menu Skip to primary content Skip to secondary content Home About me… Competitive Elite GET LEOTARDS+ GYM WEAR!! Gymnastics Equipment.- The apparatus It’s on our minds… level 1 level 2 level 3 level 4 level 5 level 6 level 7 level 8 levels 9 and 10 Privacy Policy Recreational Gymnastics floor music. Posted on August 27, 2013 by brease@reaser.net 1 When a gymnast reaches level 6, this is a HUGE turning point in their gymnastics life. Every floor routine from then on will be in their hands, from the music to the choreography, and to the decision of whether or not to hire a choreographer for their new routine. Now, when this new responsibility is the case, it may be quite overwhelming while trying to search for the PERFECT music to help them have a performance like they had always imagined. So, when starting to create your own routine, the first thing you are going to want to do is look for music. Never create your full routine without the music picked out; remember- part of the new code of judging includes how well your choreography goes along with your music. Picking out your music: So, when you begin your search for the PERFECT music, you want to think about what kind of dance you want to have in your routine. Do you want it slow, or fast? Next, think about what strengths you have in just your dance, and not your gymnastics skills. Have you taken ballet, jazz, Latin, or ballroom dancing? If so, there are all kinds of music that will fit and showcase your strengths as a dancer. For example, If you want to show off your ballet, a classical song will be great to use. Next, you are going to want to think about what you want to leave your audience and judges thinking. This part is VERY important, it’s where you decide if you want your performance to leave your audience inspired, saying “wow”, saying “that was so cute”, saying “that was so fun to watch”, or saying “how was that possible!” This is going to be a lot about how well your dance goes with your music. The more it does, the more it’s not just background music, and it’s actually part of, and enhancing your routine. You want the judges to remember your routine right?- make it entertaining and inspirational. Having choreography that does not go with your music is pointless, with that going for you, it’d be about the same as having no music at all. Once you have decided how you want your audience to view your routine, it is time to listen to songs that will enhance your dancing strengths, and what you are going to do, is just dance to them. This will help you realize how the style of each song in your style choice will make you dance and feel a little different. Here are some examples of style choices for your music. Jazz- great for a pop in your routine, slow dance, smooth or fun dancing. Latin- more substance to the technique perspective. Swing- Fun, and upbeat. Classical- easy listening with orchestra instruments. Comedy- add a little touch of humor/circus. Retro- smooth swing beat. Techno- more modern day technical instruments used with a strong beat. Country- Add a little farm feel to the routine. Once you have your style picked out, look for a song that is not too repetitive, that DOES NOT have lyrics, and that does not have too many instruments at the same time, creating what i call a fog song, where making the choreography match the music is made like a billion times harder, because there are not distinct notes. Now, for the choreography; the hard part for so many gymnasts is learning to choreograph what looks cool and not just what feels cool. This will make your routine sooo much more entertaining and the audience and judges will remember it! There are so many choices for gymnastics floor music out there, here are some great options for your floor music -Have fun with your music and make your routine one that the audience will NOT forget! Posted in Uncategorized | 1 Reply What is tops testing… Posted on August 27, 2013 by brease@reaser.net 2 Note: This information is pertaining to the 2013 calendar year: When gymnasts between the ages of 7 and 10, have excelled and reached an adequate level of competence for their strength, flexibility, technique, and balance, they are eligible to register for TOPS testing at the state and regional level, in which they will undergo some physical abilities testing, and will potentially be invited to participate in further testing and later, a national TOPS training camp. what is top testing for? TOPS (talent opportunities program) is a program designed to find talented gymnasts throughout each state of the US. During the months of June and July, each state in the US has assigned testing days which are held in a designated testing site. These sites often change throughout the years for certain states. If the gymnast performs well and meets the physical abilities requirements of TOPS testing , they may qualify and be invited to participate in National Tops testing. This is held in October, where the gymnasts will be tested on the same abilities and also routines and skills on each apparatus this will help them potentially be invited to register for the National TOPS training camp where they can be trained and educated in the sport of gymnastics. This camp is held at the end of the year in December. The main purpose of the TOPS program is to find very talented gymnasts with great potential and educate them early within the sport and help them understand their goals and potential. Gymnastics TOPS Physical abilities testing includes: Handstand hold (hold for 30 seconds), press handstand (max is 5 for ages 7-8, and 10 for ages 9-10). leg lifts (perform 20 lowering down to 90° mark in between lifts) , cast to handstand on bar (perform 5), Rope climb (in pike, hands only, to either 6 foot mark for ages 7-8 or 12 foot mark for ages 9-10) Flexibility test (splits -on two spring boards to show over-splits) ….Then comes the skills testing which will test routines on each apparatus. This testing is arranged similar to a competition with one attempt on each apparatus, with the exception of the vault (2 attempts allowed) This testing has a starting value of 10 points on each apparatus. You can find the necessary skills for the 2013 calendar year on USA gymnastics.com Posted in Uncategorized | 2 Replies Gym necessities Posted on August 27, 2013 by brease@reaser.net 2 When someone outside of the gymnastics world thinks about gymnastics, they probably just think of flips and leotards. When you think of gymnastics, on the other hand, you know about all of the necessities that are required to build up to that perfect 10 performance. You know there are the leotards (competition, practice, showcase leo’s), the hair scrunchies, the shorts (which just gotta match those leo’s), the accessories, and of course those chalk and grip bags… and so on. There are so many gymnastics leotards for sale,and if you want to buy gymnastics shorts or accessories, by all means take a look! These are great designs with durable and even customizable fabric. Also, if your looking to buy gymnastics gifts, this is also great with many different choices. Visit Destira today for LOTS of options. Posted in Uncategorized | 2 Replies How to care for calluses. Posted on August 27, 2013 by brease@reaser.net 13 Callus- an altogether familiar term for a gymnast. Hands, feet, wrists, wherever yours may be, there are things you need to do to keep your skin healthy, and not let your calluses affect your performance. What are calluses: A callus is basically a collection of dead skin on an area of your body which has thickened and become tough. They are formed because of continual pressure, and friction, and are accumulative in nature. Note: When one has diabetes, the build up of calluses will be much faster. This is because diabetes affects capillaries much more at the pressure points on ones foot. –Make sure to pay special attention to your calluses if you have diabetes. Why do we want them: Do gymnasts want calluses?- well, that is largely dependent on the individual and her training. What’s the purpose of a callus?- to protect our bodies. The good things about calluses include: They are good to have in moderation for bars; When your skin is tough, it will have much more protection from rips and the heat that comes from friction. In good amounts, they will, in turn, help prevent those nasty blisters, and also the tenderness from rebounds, etc. Why do we not want them: Well, Don’t let your calluses get out of control, remember, they are made up of dead skin which will only increase in size with consistent practices; this will lead to a lessened sensitivity in the area. When decreased sensitivity to the area is reached, the area is then “renamed” and spelt differently: callous, and is then something you will want to watch. Determining if you need to get rid of your calluses is highly dependent on the size, and area. For example, if you have a callus on the palm of your hand, the continual movement and friction when on bars may cause the callus to pull to one direction creating a “callus line” and may cause a new rip. Also, with too much callus on your feet, there is going to be a problem with rebounds, etc. When you land at even a slight angle the callus will pull to one direction which down the road may lead to one subconsciously favoring the direction in the ending phase of their tumbling pass. This will affect your performance and lead to problems. Make sure to watch for signs of a callus being too large. How to care for calluses: Never try to “cut off” your calluses, this can lead to infections, ulcers, chronic tenderness, and a potentially permanent unbalance of skin depth in the area. Calluses are collections of dead skin and need to be moisturized. One of the most natural and moisturizing products that is great to use is petroleum jelly. This is good to rub on your calluses before bed and then just sleep in gloves or socks. When you wake up, the area will be dry to the touch, but healthily moisturized. Ripped calluses will need to be treated with either petroleum jelly or antibiotic ointment, and then wrapped, (don’t forget to let them breath during the healing process though). How to get rid of calluses: If your calluses are large and create an unbalance in your foot, or may cause a rip on your hands, you will want to create a weekly routine (or whatever your needs may be) of rubbing the callus with a pumice sponge or pumice stone, (both of which are available at the dollar tree). Be careful to not rub too much at a time. Calluses are accumulative over time, as they should be “decreased” with time. Follow with massage in the area, and also moisturizer. How to tell what a good amount of calluses is for YOU: If you have calluses on your feet, stand up. If you are on carpet, go to a hard tile or wood floor, if you can feel a distinct added pressure in the area of your callus, it needs to be decreased in size. In this stage, it is not helping your performance. Remember, a balance of calluses is what you want. If you have calluses on your hands which have been “pulled/pushed” to form a callus line, then your callus needs to be adjusted. It needs to be slowly (over a couple days) lessened just until you can feel an even texture throughout the area. -Ha, did you know a singular callus can also be called a callosity! Posted in Uncategorized | 13 Replies Gymnastics health benefits. Posted on August 27, 2013 by brease@reaser.net Reply With the physical exertion gymnasts expend while learning and perfecting skills, their bodies are constantly changing…. and I don’t just mean the rips, the bruises, and sore muscles. Gymnastics is an anaerobic sport which just basically means that the athletes are putting forth a high amount of effort (high number of heart beats per minute) in a short amount of time. “Anaerobic” also means “no Oxygen”— with this type of exercise, oxygen is not specifically used for the actions that gymnasts make. (unlike running, where oxygen is VERY much used). Because oxygen is not very present in anaerobic sports, lactic acid fermentation is triggered.Lactic acid is what helps build muscle. That is why gymnasts or weight lifters are so muscular. – They do anaerobic sports. Benefits of more muscle mass: The more muscle mass an individual has, the more calories they burn even when they are simply sleeping. This is Because ALL of the muscle in your body helps you move, breath, and everything!, SO… the more muscle you have, a bigger percentage of your body mass will be flexing and working. Then, even simple tasks you perform will burn more calories. This is another way of saying that more muscle mass will increase your metabolism. Having more muscle mass can also decrease the effects of osteo and rheumatoid arthritis; and diabetes. Benefits to your bones: When you perform any high impact sport, your bones will know it, and they will react! From a lot of recurring impact to your bones and the increase in muscle mass, your bone density will increase. This is especially true for those who start the sport at a younger age; and this bone density will help them out for the rest of their life. Flexibility: Flexiblity can enhance your posture, blood flow, and efficiency of neuromuscular coordination. Yes, the more flexible you are, the less clumsy you will be. This is because the time it takes for a task to travel to the brain and back is lessened. Lets not forget also, how flexibility can help with your safety in sports. Landing weird on a flexible joint is going to damage your body much less than if that joint was tight. Your back is also the site of one of the most important parts of your body- the spine, which leads to all parts of your body. With flexibility in your back, the rest of your body will be affected and able to relax easier, etc. Benefits for your brain: Your brain is a muscle, and so when you increase your muscle mass, all functions of your brain will improve and sharpen. You will be quicker to think, react, memorize, and ha, basically everything. But remember that 60% of your brain is made up of fat. So, for muscle to benefit your brain, you NEED enough fat content as well. Mental health: When one does a sport that is hard, their work ethic WILL increase, they are then prepared to work hard at anything they do. This is such an important part of mental health because it is what helps people understand their self worth, potential, and feel good when they meet long desired goals. ?Even if one starts the sport at a later age, a period of about two years of activity in the sport will benefit them for the rest of their life in many of these ways. -Now mix all of these health benefits of gymnastics with the immense pleasure of getting new skills, and with no question, all the hard work is SOOO worth it!!! Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a reply Did you know- gymnasts use honey Posted on August 27, 2013 by brease@reaser.net 5 When you walk into the bars area of a gym you will hopefully see the chalk bucket, a few grips, and the water spray-bottle. But still after all of this to put on our hands there’s more? Um yes, a lot more, in fact gymnasts will go CRAZY coming up with their own mixtures and creations of sticky, goooey substances. And you know what, there are no rules against any creation made yet. In fact, Olympians have been known to melt down their favorite gummy candy and dip in. After which, they apply chalk and other products. Why do Gymnasts use honey and sticky gooey substances?- When a gymnast gains momentum while swinging on a bar, the force of gravity and his mass pulling against the bar jointly creates a decent sized g-force. Because of this large force, the gymnasts grip will have to counteract the pull, and be able to retain their hold or they will simply loose grip and go FLYING! To create a better grip, gymnasts need to create more friction and a rougher texture on their hands that will stay… and keep sticking throughout their routine. Adding a sticky substance and then chalk to their hands- (often in a few layers of both) will create a good rough texture, with the ability to keep gymnasts in control and on the bars. Ha, a female can spend years advancing to get to optional levels while being completely oblivious to some of the things that the higher level gymnasts use for bars until they advance to skills of which need the special attention. Why do men use it more than women? The females uneven bars are made of fiberglass covered with a wood coating; then often coated with a layer resembling athletic tape. The diameter of these bars is 4 centimeters, so, female gymnasts are advised to grip the bar without wrapping their thumbs around it. This bar provides a good amount of friction so only advanced female gymnasts will need to use honey and sticky substances. The men’s bar is quite different; It is made of steel (or fiberglass), and is much smaller in dimension than the uneven bars, at about 2.8 centimeters. So male gymnasts do wrap their thumbs around the bar. But, this bar has no athletic tape coating so it has much less friction than the uneven bars. Male gymnasts will begin using honey at an earlier stage than women. Posted in Uncategorized | 5 Replies Gymnastics Chalk- is it affecting your health? Posted on August 27, 2013 by brease@reaser.net 5 I bet you that you could ask anyone who did gymnastics as a child and they would have memories in the gym filled with chalk fight stories. You know, Those who just couldn’t resist making someone’s black leotard their own personal work of art, yeah, it happens –Most gymnasts are around the stuff basically from such a young age that chalk becomes as natural for them as putting on glasses in the morning. They wouldn’t even think about the possibility of there being a negative side to the chalk bucket. So, now the big question is… Are there negatives to this necessity?? Is it bad to breath in gymnastics chalk? What is it?→ Well, gymnastics chalk, is an inorganic salt called magnesium carbonate. This is an anhydrous salt simply meaning it contains no water. That is part of the reason it is so useful for absorbing sweat. The biological term for it is MgCO3. Magnesium carbonate is used in cosmetics (makeup), and in medicines as an antacid, Dietary Supplement, Hyperphosphatemia of Renal Failure, Hypomagnesemia, Indigestion, laxatives, and many more. This substance has also been used as a food additive. →But we need to realize that all of these uses start with altering magnesium carbonate and changing it’s state. So, bringing it home from the gym and adding it to your mashed potatoes is not a good idea. It is not in the right form for that! For example, magnesium carbonate is also used in flooring and as a way to help fireproof housing. Would you want to eat that? It’s form?- Similar to baby powder, which is made of small crystals; Gymnastics chalk (magnesium carbonate) is made up of small trigonal crystals which make this powder smooth and helps create the low friction it has. The form it is in for gymnastics chalk is not toxic, but in some cases when used incorrectly, (aka major chalk fights, etc.) may cause irritation to the respiratory tract. So, just use your chalk for what it’s meant to be used for and nothing else. Also note: When gymnastics chalk is potentially swallowed from breaths, magnesium carbonate which is not dissolvable in water, is however dissolvable in acids which are inside your stomach. These acids will help clean out the chalk and the small amounts will not hurt your body. Well, now that you know your gym chalk wont lead to an earlier death, just make sure to keep in mind that it may not be TERRIBLE for you, but it’s not GREAT for you either. Wash your hands before eating. Don’t deliberately breath it in on purpose, and don’t blow a handful out into the gyms air; We all know Gyms have low ventilation, especially when closed off in the winter, or stuffy in the summer, and there will always be enough of that white powder in the air. . These are all things you can do to politely help your gym look nice and the team members to be comfortable in their second home. Posted in Uncategorized | 5 Replies How to tell if your leotard Fits your body. Posted on August 27, 2013 by brease@reaser.net 2 Determining if your leotard fits your unique body is really not as hard as some talk it up to be; but there are key points you want to understand. This is because the importance of a good fitting leotard is a very big part for your gymnastics performance. First, you need to understand your body type and size. To do this, take your measurements. There will be 5 major measurements to take. Bust, waist, hips, Girth and inseam. Bust: Measure around the fullest part. Waist: Measure around the smallest part of your mid-section. Hips: Your hips measurement can be up to 6 inches below your hip bones. (just measure the part where the bottom of your underwear touches your side.) Girth: Your girth measurement is basically the distance from the midpoint of one of your shoulders and neck. (around were a bra strap would lay) down to your crotch. When one wears a leotard with a too-small girth, that is what will give them those wedgies. Inseam: The distance from your crotch to about ? -1 inch from the ground. (Measure this while standing with your legs slightly apart). Note: Many leotard companies have listed their sizes associated with girth and inseam measurements, though, your leotard my have shrunk/stretched since purchasing it. You can check if your leotard still matches your girth simply by measuring it. Next, determine your body type. This step is important for knowing if your leotard fits you in the way it compliments your figure. There are 4 main body types we will use to determine our body type for leotards: Banana: Someone with a banana shaped body will have a small bust-waist-hip ratio. Having this body-type is an advantage because many and most leotard styles will flatter your body. Many leotards are built with a youth-type banana shaped body in mind. This means more non-custom leotards will fit you properly. Apple: Having an apple body type basically means your top half is larger in proportion to your bottom half. This means you will need to choose styles that fit your body shape, and draw attention away from the bust area. The halter top leotard Style helps draw attention away from the bust area. You want to avoid excessively high or low neck lines which will make your bust appear larger. Instead, go with a decent height scoop neck design. This gymnast→ does not have a distinct apple body-type, but this leotard design is good for an apple-shaped body. Though, notice the shine of this leotard, which will showcase curves in your body. Pear: The pear body type basically is when someone is bottom-heavy, having a distinctly wider measurement around the hips than the shoulders and bust. This body type will want to choose leotards that draw attention away from the lower half, and help the eyes go to the top of the leotard. Avoid Leotards with thick straps; thin straps will help your shoulders appear wider and even out your look. Although, thick straps are okay for leotards with a slight v-neck and color separation at the waist. ← This gymnast does not have a distinct pear shape, but this leotard design is good for the pear body shape. Leotards with a slight v-neck (not too low or else it will defeat the purpose) will increase the appearance of your top half. ←Also, a horizontal fit for around your crotch area, can have the effect of distracting attention from thighs but also make hips appear wider. Hourglass: Having an hourglass body shape just means that ones curves are proportionately filled out with the exception of the waist. The bust and hips will be full, while the waist has a smaller measurement. The trick to picking a good leotard for an hourglass body figure, is choosing a leotard that will jointly lessen the appearance of your bust line and hips. A decent height of neck line for your leotard is always important to draw attention away from the bust. Note: Leotards designed with a horizontal belt at the waist will enhance the appearance of your hourglass figure. A thin belt will make your proportions appear more distinct, a thick belt will make your curves appear larger. Also note, straight lines across the bust included in your leotard design will make your bust appear larger. →Symmetrical designs have the ability to make any body type appear larger or smaller, dependent upon the lines. THE FIT: After you have understood your body type and measurements. Put on your leotard and go look in the mirror. If you see folds in the fabric near the crotch area, on your back, stomach, or anywhere, your leotard doesn’t fit you correctly. You want your leotard to be snug. Now do a little dance. If your straps moved at all, it is too loose. If you can distinctly FEEL your strap when you move, it is too tight. →Remember though, competition attire is generally more form fitting and tighter than practice leotards. What you can do if your leotard doesn’t fit you properly: If it is too big, take a seam ripper and simply cut the threads in the area, separating the fabric pieces on your leotard where it needs to be adjusted, then sew it closed again at the correct points for your new size, creating your new customized leotard. There are also many seamstress workers out there to help you out with this. If your leotard is too small, there are many ways to add/sew in fabric. Just make sure you spend time and pay attention to details when changing and adjusting your leotard. Long-sleeved leotards are slightly harder to have with a good fit for ones specific body type because of obvious reasons with sleeve length and the importance of the leotard having a good stretch in it’s fabric for comfortable mobility. …and now for one last thing, While choosing a leotard to wear for sports, Keep in mind, -you want fabric that wont showcase your sweat too much. Also, for a gymnastics leotard, chalk will show A LOT on dark colors. but many just don’t care…. your gymnastics moves are what make you look good!! -I hope your leotards fit, and have fun! Posted in Uncategorized | 2 Replies What a thought – The new trampoline fad! Posted on August 27, 2013 by brease@reaser.net 7 Parents, athletes, The fad of the backyard trampoline has been going for years! It’s a commonly chosen destination for birthday party’s, babysitting days, and sometimes many tricks!! Backyard trampolines have always been great to have for children and for part of an active lifestyle! But- for a backyard, that big chunk of metal sure sticks out like a sore thumb. I wonder, is the fad due for change? Are you parents and athletes looking for ways to be safer? Is there a way to have your moms elegant backyard AND your gymnasts dreamy trampoline at the same time? YES!! — ?In-ground trampolines provide a learning athlete with a little safer home gym practicing area. I mean, how many times have people been flinged off their trampoline to fall the seemingly endless distance down onto their lawn. It hurts, people!, and I’m sure YOU know that. Don’t you want to be safer, don’t you want to be more comfortable with your children playing in the backyard? What are you waiting for, dig your hole today, and see just how many more options for trick to and from the ground you can create. The possibilities are endless! and much more safe….plus, don’t forget how much easier it will be to mow the lawn. ← yes that trampoline fits in that backyard now, and is so cute too! How to have your own In-Ground trampoline? Step 1.) Prep your trampoline. First off, go out to your trampoline, and measure it’s diameter or length. (circle or rectangle trampolines will BOTH work) Most circle trampolines will be about 11-15 feet in diameter. Once you have your measurement, just plop off your trampolines legs and move to step 2. Step 2.) Dig your hole. After you have chosen your desired spot, measure the area. Your hole will need to be 1- 2 ft. smaller in diameter than your trampoline. If you are living in a suburb or city area, be aware of water pipes and lines. After you have your area, start digging. You want your finished hole to be bowl-shaped. having a pretty apparent slope down the sides and reaching it’s deepest area in the middle. (many buildings have been built with this bowl shape which often creates a cool echo when someone talks. You may notice this when jumping on your trampoline. How deep your hole needs to be will depend upon the size of trampoline. The bigger the trampoline is, the deeper the hole will need to be. and 11 footer circle trampoline will most likely be good with a 3 foot deep hole. Step 3.) Place your trampoline over your hole and jump! Posted in Uncategorized | 7 Replies Search Recent Posts Gymnastics floor music. What is tops testing… Gym necessities How to care for calluses. Gymnastics health benefits. 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