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by: kelsey lowry
kelsey lowry
Inclusive Recreation
Sharie hildebrand

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10/7 Examine agency values and policies - Does the agency mission’s statement reflect inclusion? - Does the agency comply with legislation regarding people with disabilities? - Does the sta...
Inclusive Recreation
Sharie hildebrand
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This 12 page Bundle was uploaded by kelsey lowry on Monday October 26, 2015. The Bundle belongs to 1629 at Illinois State University taught by Sharie hildebrand in Fall 2015. Since its upload, it has received 30 views. For similar materials see Inclusive Recreation in Kinesiology at Illinois State University.


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Date Created: 10/26/15
KNR 270 81915 Inclusion including everyone in the activity Public Government funded includes everyone Commercial Privately Profit funded includes specialized people Non Profit Specialized people doesn t accept money Unincluded Private lower economical class race ethnicity women and religion are all types of reasons why people are unincluded in private organizations ex Country Club Why do we exclude Uncomfortable maintain the high social classwealth names that are associated with the private organization fear unknowing that you are excluding Ethics 9 Norms values beliefs habits and attitude that we have toward something Ethical Assumptions 9 With power comes privilege comes responsibility 9 White males do the prejudice but have more privileges 9 All people deserve to be treated with dignity and respect 9 Diversity enriches our world 9 People cannot be reduced to just one characteristic 9 Consider perspectives different from our own Something to think about As we talked in class when getting transferred from one job to another like state farm for example people come from India and we discriminate against their ways of living and culture and expect them to act like Americans Reverse the role say an American was getting transferred to job in India and they expect us to give up our culture and ways of living and to start acting and doing the things India people live and do we as Americans wouldn t like that so why do we discriminate against them and say they have to live the way we live and do the things we as Americans do That being said can you answer this question why would we want other races or ethnicities that come to the US and give up their own culture and ways of living and say they have to act as Americans do if we don t want to give up our own ways of culture and living when we go to their country 821 Diversity rates to any group that has been disenfranchised underrepresented under reserved or discriminated against in the past simply because it passes stereotypical characteristics 3 layers of diversity 1 Personality 2 Internal dimensions 3 External dimensions Personality a Individual early in life b In uenced by and in uences the other 3 layers throughout one s lifetime and career choice Internal a Include aspects of diversity over which we have no control b Include the first things we see in other people and on which we make many assumptions and base judgements External a Include aspects of our lives which we have some control over which might change over time and usually forms the basis for deskins on career and work styles Core Dimension of Diversity 1 Age Gender Race Ethnicity Sexual orientation Disability Socioeconomic status 8091 Why do we care about diversity to understand and because our society is diverse and will become more diverse in the future As professionals we need to be prepared to function within our diverse society NRPAmission is to advance parks recreation and environment conversation efforts that enhance the quality of life for all people 824 People in power are saying diversity matters but aren t doing anything about it What do you do include them in everything staff participation when dealing with recreation How do you get them to come money awareness yers social media How do you include other groups offer other activates in different cultures just because it doesn t work one time doesn t mean you shouldn t try it again Leisure as a means to ourishing participants in leisure activities is a fundamental human right and an important factor of quality life Serious Leisure systematic intensely involving pursuits and calling for specific skills and knowledge Ex Wheel chair tennis Casual Leisure ordinary low intensely intrinsically rewarding pleasurable activities Ex Spacing in class Benefits of participation 1 Health 2 Social 3 Emotional 4 Psychological 5 Experience Inclusion Invite include welcome no exclusion Inclusion is recognizing we are one in the same fighting against exclusion and all of social diseases exclusion gives birth too assuming that al support systems are available to those who need such support Ex If you shovel the ramp before the stairs everyone can use the ramp 826 True social inclusiontaking action that unites all people including those of different ethnic backgrounds History leisure was often used in humiliation of others who were different from mainstream in today s world we still do this just in a different way 1900 People who were different were put in institutions Elderly people where there as well Normalization making available to all people with disability patterns of life and conditions of everyday living which are close as possible to normal circumstances Different View Being changed to what Americans think is normal Upper middle class whites Recreation Movement 1885 Boston Sand Gardens for disabilitydisadvantaged children First playground for disability Jane AdamsHull house helped immigrants become included and interrogated into mainstream society pg 1921 in book Community recreation focused on the normal and the rich because others had lack of money knowledge and space 914 Ageism making an evaluation or judgement about an indiVidual based solely on their age discrimination on basis of age What recreational actiVity do you participate in that doesn t cost any money Socioeconomic status is defined by a Income b Occupation c Education Expressed by d Exclusion e Closure People Who don t have a lot of money are excluded Public Recreation Concepts of class Poor people bottom Rich people top Conspicuous consumptions buy and do things to make it obVious they have a lot of money Homelessness a Demoralization b Alienation c Desire for normality d Desire for belonging Poverty a No discretionary income b Leisure is not considered lifesustaining c Correlation between low income and leisure deprivation d Transportation How are you going to include someone Who can t afford it 9 17 Barriers any obstacle that prohibits the enjoyment of preferred pursuit Barriers to leisure affect people from all marginalized groups 3 categories 1 Intrinsic Barrie Permanent or temporary that reside within an individual a Lack of knowledge b social ineffectiveness c Physical dependency d Psychological dependency e Skillchallenge groups 2 Environmental barriers external environmental factors or structural barriers a Attitude toward barrier Architectural barrier Ecological barrier Transportation barrier Economic barrier Role and regulation barrier g Omission of barrier 3 Communication reciprocal interaction between a person and their social environment a Expressive blocks b Receptive blocks tempo 92 1 Barriers physical Development Specific barriers one might encounter in leisure participation a Age Money Race Gender sex Injuries Height Lack of knowledge Lack of skill Transportation Cultural norms Weight Learning disability Weather Mute Deaf Athleticism Environment vaparwrrWMPPP Overcoming Barriers We are obligated to work and reduce Removing Barriers Believe in inclusion Educate yourself about inclusion practice Identify inclusion barriers Take a creative problem solving approach to generate inclusive solutions Choose a solution and preserve until barrier is removed 927 Universal Design Making all products and environments accessible and useable to all people to the greatest extent possible without the need for adaption or special design Acceptance and apparition of individual differences incorporated into our program and facilities Age gender culture All can use 0 Ex Playground picture or bathroom pictures Equitablegt exible gtsimple intuitive A Size and space for approach and use perceptible information quotLow physical health lt Tolerance for error Activity 1 Equitable use Handicap parking beeping cross walks 2 Flexibility use locker room removable shower heads sink open underneath for wheel chairs to get under and automatic doors Simple Intuition Automatic doors unisex handicap bathrooms family 4 Perceptible information bilingual information elevatorvoice and buttons Brain is NOT the answer 85 of people who are blind cannot read brail Tolerance for air bumpers for bowling training wheels rock climbing Low effort automatic handicap touch lamps sinks 7 Bathroom hallways doors elevators parking spaces hallways lobby 9 091 ADA Access guidelines Newly constructed and altered state and local government facilities places of public accommodation and commercial facilities Must be accessible for all individuals Guidelines specific to recreation a Amusement rides b Recreational boating facilities c Exercise machines and equipment d Fishing piers and platforms e Gold facilities and miniature golf f Play areas g Swimming pools wading pools spas h Shooting facilities with firing positions 930 ADA Major areas of regulation Title II regulates state and local governments Title II regulates business and nonprofit organizations Both specify accessibility standards for new construction alterations program accessibility Guidelines Entrances oor parking passengers loading zones ramps protruding objects curb Restrooms fountains toilet stalls urinals Safety elements warning alarms Other areas telephones 930 New guidelines Trails Picnic and camping areas Viewing areas Beach access routes Outdoor components of outdoor development Areas on federal sites Be aware when hosting an event that there are accessible ways to man over around Bathrooms side walk access to lakes equipment Access Barriers Architectural barriers Programming Removing Program Barriers Inclusive language Programming reaches diverse economic and cultural communities Culturally competent employees and volunteers Inclusive participation people who run a pogrom who have disabilities are far more likely to get people to volunteer who have disabilities Attitude Barriers A bad attitude is like a at tire Educate and advocate Accessibility and universal design Motivation for participation White fun relaxing Hispanic Family oriented How to meet needs Needs assessment Community needs Individual needs personcentered planning Community Planning Keep track of community demographic Conduct surveys of participation 107 Examine agency values and policies Does the agency mission s statement re ect inclusion Does the agency comply With legislation regarding people With disabilities Does the staff re ect you agency Commitment to inclusion Do the marketing materials re ect your agency s commitment to inclusion You should have all this in promotional material Training of staff and volunteers Restate agency commitment to inclusion Overview of methods used by the agency to support people With disabilities Methods of adaptions and modifications Provide instruction on working with people With disabilities Includes videos printed materials discussion and handson experience Resource for support Inclusion specialties Volunteers Social support Personcentered planning Ongoing process that identifies needs interest strengths of individual First step is a persona strength assessment Often includes the individual parents other family members friends or significant other Personal strength gt interest gtresourcegt capacities Strength Recognition Strength based programgtsocialgtacademicgt athleticgt artisticgt cultural Modify Activities Understand participants abilities Enhance peer awareness of necessary modifications Find out what needs to be changed 0 Procedural 0 Environment 0 Equipment 0 Human intervention The way a game is played needs to be changed 109 Planning for inclusion Evaluation What is evaluation the Why evaluate To improve Types of evaluations Formative during the program Summative end of the program Qualitative reveals meanings and experiences associated with programs Quantitative tracks numbers Types of evaluation Casual impressions including comments from participants Feedback forms Surveys Participatory action research PAR ideal for developing programs with people rather than for people Personal centered outcome measure Participatory action research Involves an imaginative leap from a world of as it is to a glimpse of the world as it could be It is important that we take seriously the realities of what is and what could be for the participation What needs you aren t meeting 1012 Community Resources What is resources something that is available for use that can be used for support or help a source of supply support aid especially one that can be readily drawn upon needed Why are community resources important to community leisure service professionals 0 Can t do it all yourself 0 Less money Five Categories 1 Human resources a Volunteers Interns Program staff Contracted personnel Inclusion specialist Inclusion Aide Inclusion Facilitator Inclusion support staff 2 Information resources WMch a Local resource persons b Literature c Organizations d Continuing education e Webbased information 3 Financial resources a Fees and charges b Parenting c Fundraising d Donations e Grants f Special taxes 4 Transportation resources a Car pooling b Service clubssocial service agencies c Federal funding to purchase vans d Contractual agreements e Public transportation 5 Facility and equipment resources a Facilities i What type ii Where b Equipment i Assistive devices ii Adaptive equipment 1 Sports n spokes 1026 Today s objectives 1 To understand the importance of participation in physical activity and sport for PWD 2 To become familiar with opportunities for participation in disability sport Facts a Over a billion people about 15 of the world s population have some form of disability b Between 110 million and 190 million adults have significant difficulties in functioning c Rates of disability are increasing due to population aging and increase in chronic health conditions among other causes d People with disabilities have less access to health care services and therefore experience unmet health care needs e Persons with disabilities have more disability than general people Secondary Conditions Secondary conditions are those that occur in addition to a primary condition Examples pressure sores UTI Pain Comorbid conditions conditions that occur in addition to a primary condition but unrelated to the primary condition EX Diabetes Age related conditions For some people with disabilities aging begins earlier than usual Example people with certain forms of Down syndrome often experience 1 Glucose disorders 2 Cancer 3 Hair loss 4 Degenerative bone disease 5 Premature death Health risk Behaviors 1 People with disabilities engage in more health risk behaviors such as a Smoking b Poor diet c Sedentary lifestyle Benefits of Sports for PWD a Public awareness of PWD as athletes helps offset negative perception from others b Physical activity benefits a Courage league sports Des Moines Iowa History of Sport for PWD a Earliest organized sports for people With disabilities were for hearing impaired in Europe in late 1800 s now Dea ympics Summer 1924 Winter 1949 b Stoke MandeVille hospital in England incorporated sport into physical recreation c Sports for PWD began in VA hospitals after WW1 d Tim Nugent from the U of I organized the first national Wheelchair basketball tournament in 1949 e The national Wheelchair association Organizations 1 Special Olympics intellectual disabilities 2 Paralympic sport clubs physical disabilities and Visual impairments 3 Special recreation association SRA s


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