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Physical Literacy Information
This is a guide for activity leaders in facilitating an adapted version of ring toss to fit any learner of any physical or cognitive ability.
No Accidental Champions explores the potential and obstacles that people with disabilities confront when it comes to participating in physical activities.
Daily physical activity is critical to a child’s physical and mental well-being. This resource presents numerous physical education activities.
A collection of workbooks, forms and tracking sheets that comprise the tools designed to assess physical literacy in children and youth.
This resource can be used by educators, caregivers, and program leaders to help children develop physical literacy.
As awareness about the outcomes of concussions has increased, the Canadian sport sector has stepped up to proactively manage and prevent concussions in sport.
This series supports teachers and recreational leaders in teaching fundamental movement and sport skills in an effective, fun and interactive manner.
We acknowledge the land on which ParaSport® Ontario was built is the Treaty Lands and Territory of the Mississaugas of the Credit and the traditional territory of the Anishinaabe, the Wendat, and the Haudenosaunee peoples, many of whom continue to live and work here today. This territory is covered by the Upper Canada Treaties and is within the land protected by the Dish with One Spoon Wampum agreement to peaceably share and care for the resources around the Great Lakes. Today Toronto (also known as Tkaronto) is home to many First Nations, Metis, and Inuit peoples and acknowledging reminds us that our great standard of living is directly related to the resources and friendship of Indigenous people.