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Since the federal government hasn't instituted a national law governing how much P. schools must provide (the feds are barred from legislating curricula), study author Bryan Mc Cullick, a kinesiology professor at the University of Georgia, reviewed all 50 states' current P. This ambiguity could prevent courts from helping concerned students or parents interpret a state's statute, Mc Cullick suggests. mandates are more likely to offer students the recommended 150 minutes of P. per week, according to a study published last December in the Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine. "The first step to ensuring children have a healthy level of school-based physical education is to ensure that states have mandates regarding quality physical education with clear requirements," Mc Cullick said in a statement. Schools in states or districts with such mandates were more than twice as likely to offer the recommended level of P. "We found that mandates for both physical education and recess are needed to help elementary school students meet the national recommendations for physical activity," said that study's lead researcher, Sandy J. "Then, we need to implement a surveillance system to ensure schools adhere to the mandate. NASPE suggested the exact same thing in both its 20 Shape of the Nation report. Until those are in place, we can't fairly determine the benefits of school-based PE." This study isn't the first time that an organization has found school-based P. That finding shouldn't diminish the importance of state P. : ARS 15-102 (no date available) allows for parents to withdraw a child from an activity, class or program if they object to any activity or learning material.ARS 15-346 (2010) provides flexibility in physical education activity requirements so that pupils with chronic health problems may participate in the regular physical education program to the extent that their health permits.Curriculum Content: Arkansas has not formally adopted state standards for physical education; however, the state does require schools to follow the K-8 Physical Education and Health Curriculum Framework and : State Board of Education Administrative Code R7-2-301 (1993) establishes the minimum course of study and competency goals for students, which includes health/physical education.The code does not specify grades, levels, or a minimum amount of instruction.
Recess or lunch time activities should not be substituted for the physical education program.” : The Alabama Course of Study: Physical Education (2009) specifies the required K-12 content standards for physical education and is based on the National Standards for Physical Education.The document includes content standards prescribing what students should know and be able to do at the end of each grade level or course.Administrative Code 290-2-3 (1997) requires schools to purchase from the list of Health and Physical Education Textbooks Adopted by the Alabama State Board of Education unless another textbook is recommended by the local textbook committee, recommended by the local superintendent, and adopted by the local board of education.Physical education is not a required course for students.However, 04 AAC 06.075 (2005) requires students to complete a 1 credit of either health or physical education in order to graduate from high school.