Learn to swim

Swimming, Lesson, Boy, Water

Getting in

To begin the swim lesson that you want to allow the student get used to the water . The best way to do it is to sit either the edge of the pool that’s level with the water or a ledge that’s slightly submerged in the water and kick with straight legs.

Blowing bubbles

Never instruct holding ones breath. When the student is adept at blowing bubbles have them stretch their arms and reach their toes to the floor so the head is totally submerged.

These techniques will progressively get harder by reducing how much you help the pupil.

Rocket ship

The student sits on the border with their feet against the wall. Your hands on her stomach affirms the pupil and your hands holding her palms retains the appropriate form. The student has to be blowing bubbles, unless she wants to breath, and kicking the whole time.

Big arms

After the student has no knowledge of how to swim him round the waist with one arm and then move his arm with your other hand. As the student gets hold his waist and push him into the wall gradually increasing the distance.

Back float

The student must slide , hold the wall, and place his feet on the wall like he were squatting. Once your hand is behind his head and on his lower spine have him push and kick. When the student can float on his own show and assist him the way to do backstroke arms.

Side glide

This technique in combination with big arms generates the freestyle stroke. To reach this position when performing big arms that the student must roll her whole body and mind to face the ceiling. To roll back to large arms have the student push her own face to the water with the arm that’s by her side and keep doing big arms.

Jumping

The final action is jump because most pupils, that are normally young kids, love to jump in the water. Start with the him leap out of the side of the pool, then progress to a diving board; constantly feet and directly out from the wall. For those students that can’t swim yet, stand in the water into the side of him and hold your hands at the water before them. Once he’s in the water turn him around and swim back into the wall. This action simulates falling into the water also instructs students not to panic and swim peacefully back to the wall.

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