1.Do you think schools should organize more group activities?
Yes, you bet. Those activities held by school play an indispensable role for the growth of a student. Some students will be attracted by those physical activities, while others by academic ones. However, no matter what they choose, by those group activities, students could learn how to work with others, how to understand why group makes better decision than individuals.
2.What kinds of activities are good for children’s health?
Well, there are many kinds of activities that are beneficial for children’s health. To begin with, riding bikes is an obvious choice that is often overlooked though. Set a goal such as distance, time or destination could really make children have a stronger heart and tend to be more flexible. What’s more, indoor active toys such as hula hoop, jump rope also brings benefits for children, which could keep a healthier weight, especially in the winter.
3.Should young people play dangerous sports?
Well, this is really a tough question, and as far as I can see, I believe young people is supposed to play dangerous games if possible. Even though some people, especially parents, may worry that their son or daughter would get hurt when they play those sports such as rugby, soccer, and skiing, one fact that we cannot ignore is that the benefits outweigh the risks of letting young people play. On the one hand, people could learn the importance of teamwork, toughness, and competitiveness. And they could expand their limit physically, emotionally and intellectually. Thus, I think young people should play dangerous sports.
* increase interaction with friends/classmates
* be focused and concentrated during school
* learn how to work with others
* learn why group makes better decision than individuals
physical activities: ride bikes; play Frisbee (飞盘);water sports; indoor active toys(hula hoop; jump rope) ; wide games(treasure hunt; land conquering games)
a stronger heart/stronger bones
b.learning new skills while having fun
c.keep a healthier weight/flexibility