In a new article in Next Big Futures, we’re giving you an exclusive preview of our new Swimming Pool exercises for the upcoming 2017 season.
This article is based on a new research project that we launched to understand how swimming pools can make our lives better and make swimming pools accessible to all people.
This research is the result of a collaboration with our friends at the University of Texas at Austin, and was supported by the National Science Foundation, the University’s Center for Human Evolutionary Studies and the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada.
What is Swimming?
It’s easy to get lost in swimming pools these days.
Swimming pools are the perfect venue for swimming classes, sports competitions, and even the occasional family outing.
However, these pools are often underutilized, and the public is often unaware of the value of swimming.
We’ve been working to change that.
Swimmers who participate in our swimmers pools classes and sports events receive a unique and personal experience that builds their fitness, self-esteem, and confidence.
For more information, visit www.nextbigfuture.com/swimmingpool.
To learn more about Next Big’s research on swimming pools and other topics, please visit www,nextbig.com.
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The new research, which we will be sharing soon with our subscribers, examines how swimming helps build confidence and build self-worth, among other things.
The study looked at the effect of a range of swimming activities in a pool in two pools: a classic swimming pool (where students learn how to swim and perform the traditional strokes) and a water-filled swimming pool.
In both pools, students were asked to do several different swimming activities: swimming in the pool, using a water bottle to refill a water tank, swimming in a small open area, swimming around a pool deck or a large open area.
The researchers found that swimming in an open pool helped students develop more confidence and self-confidence than swimming in any other pool, and that the swimming in open pools helped them maintain their swimming fitness throughout their swim sessions.
They also found that the water-filling swimming pool exercises helped improve self-perception and self esteem, while the swimming activities that students performed in a traditional pool did not.
In addition, the researchers found increased swimming fitness and increased self-efficacy in swimming with a swimming pool as compared to a water filled swimming pool or a swimming in groups.
The study’s findings are the latest in a series of research projects that have revealed the unique benefits of swimming in our pools, and what swimming can do to your life and health.
We look forward to learning more about these results and what future research will find about the effectiveness of swimming exercises in different environments, and to continuing to provide information on the value and effectiveness of these swim exercises in our upcoming newsletter and other content.