Climbing

Like swimming, climbing uses and trains every part of the body.

The concentration they learn to show when climbing stimulates children to breathe deeply, which in turn supplies the blood with more oxygen. Lifting the arms up provides natural stretching, which in turn helps to lengthen the figure. The support provided by the legs shapes their muscles.

Other physical benefits include:

The psychological benefits of climbing are associated with children’s cognitive development. It develops in parallel with their motor skills, and physical activity is an essential element of brain development. Therefore, climbing leads to:

From social development point of view, climbing teaches children to cooperate, not compete. It develops in them a sense of team spirit and nurtures helping others. It develops to a large extent the care for others and taking responsibility for them, as a result of ensuring a safe climb. Climbing, again through the method of play, educates children to: