Cad iad na spóirt le cleachtadh le linn paindéime?

Clár ábhair

Cad iad na spóirt le cleachtadh le linn paindéime?

Cad iad na spóirt le cleachtadh le linn paindéime?

To play sport in times of Covid or not to do so? That is the question in these unclear times. Update on the sports that can still be practiced and those that are prohibited. 

Sports that you can no longer practice

Sports halls, gymnasiums and swimming pools were closed by prefectural decree. Although there is little direct evidence to incriminate these sports activities, they are sports practiced in confined spaces, which therefore appear to be predisposed to the spread of the virus. Sports in poorly ventilated confined spaces, team sports based on contact or even martial arts involving hand-to-hand combat such as karate or judo are presented as more risky.

Conversely, individual outdoor sports would present reduced risks, just like team sports which are practiced in the open air without close contact, such as tennis for example. 

Whether it is any sport, it is in any case not possible to practice outside your home after 21 p.m. 

In vulnerable people (age, obesity, diabetes, etc.), precautions should be taken and their sports practice adapted if necessary. 

Cásanna eisceachtúla

While certain sports are prohibited, such as swimming or indoor sports, some people retain access to any form of sports practice, in all types of sports equipment throughout the country, including areas subject to coverage. fire. These are school children; minors whose practice is supervised; students in Sciences and techniques of physical and sports activities (STAPS); people in continuing or vocational training; professional athletes; high level athletes; people practicing on medical prescription; people with disabilities.

Ore Níos mó ar an ábhar:  Conas aire cheart a thabhairt do do chuid gruaige chun í a choinneáil álainn agus sláintiúil

Play sports at home

Playing sports at home appears to be a good alternative. The Ministry of Sports, with the help of the National Observatory of Physical Activity and Sedentary Life, encourages regular physical activity at home and provides recommendations and advice including: taking a few minutes of walking and daily stretching, getting up at least every 2 hours spent sitting or lying down and doing muscle building exercises, which has the advantage of requiring almost no equipment.

Cleaning up is also a great way to keep fit. Certain actions repeated on a daily basis can also be reviewed to put more strain on the body, for example brushing teeth on one leg, or going up and down the stairs several times in a row. 

Leave a Reply