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Encyclopedia > Sweat

SWEAT is an OLN/TSN show hosted by Julie Zwillich that aired in 2003-2004. When outdoors in 2005 theye avaible in United States of America and Canada for original other Emotion programming OLN (formerly known as the Outdoor Life Network until July 2005) is a cable television channel owned by Comcast. ... The Sports Network (TSN) is English Canadas leading television sports channel specialty service. ... A television program is the content of television broadcasting. ... Julie Zwillich is a Canadian and American television personality. ...


Each of the 13 half-hour episodes of SWEAT features a different outdoor sport: kayaking, mountain biking, hockey, beach volleyball, soccer, windsurfing, rowing, ultimate Frisbee, triathlon, wakeboarding, snowboarding, telemark skiing and kiteboarding. Guest experts provide examples of the latest sport-specific gear, and techniques as well as provide nutrition and training tips for entry-level participation. Some of SWEAT’s guest athletes include, Olympic beach volleyball bronze medallists John Child and Mark Heese, Canada’s young soccer superstar Kara Lang, snowboarding champion Alexa Loo and women’s hockey Olympic gold medallist Sami Jo Small. Kayaking is the use of a kayak for moving across water. ... Mountain biking is the sport of riding bicycles off of paved roads. ... Hockey is any of a family of sports in which two teams compete by trying to maneuver a hard, round ball or a puck into the opponents goal, past the goalkeeper or goaltender (often abbreviated goalie), using a stick. ... A beach volleyball game in progress Beach volleyball in Vancouver Beach volleyball has evolved from the popular social games of volleyball played on many beaches around the world. ... Football is a ball game played between two teams of eleven players, each attempting to win by scoring more goals than their opponent. ... Windsurfing in Essex, England Windsurfing (also called boardsailing) is a sport involving travel over water on a small 2-4. ... Rowing refers to several forms of physical activity: For rowing boats in general, see Watercraft rowing. ... Ultimate Frisbee is a competitive non-contact team sport played with a Frisbee or similar flying disc most commonly weighing 175 g. ... A triathlon is an athletic event made up of three contests (from the Greek). ... Larger lakes attract water skiiers, wakeboarders (shown), boaters, and other people seeking outdoor recreation on the water. ... Snowboarder in the halfpipe Snowboarder trail entry Snowboarding is a boardsport on snow similar to skiing, but came about as an idea for a combination of surfing and skateboarding. ... Telemarker Telemark is a type of skiing that originates from the technique first developed by Sondre Norheim. ... Kiteboarders use inflatable kites tethered to harnesses to glide through water and air. ... Nutrition is the study of the relationship between diet and states of health and disease. ... An athlete is a person possessing above average physical skills (strength, agility, and endurance) and thus seen suitable for physical activities, in particular, contests. ... Olympic can refer to: The Olympic Games, an international multi-sport event International Olympic Committee (IOC), the organization managing the Olympic Games Various stadiums in the world are known as Olympic Stadium Olympic Airlines, state run airline for Greece and successor to Olympic Airways Olympic Aviation, subsidiary of Greek flag... For the Canadian Beach Volleyball player see John Child (athlete). ... Mark Heese (born August 15, 1969 in Toronto, Ontario) is a Canadian beach volleyball player. ...


External link

  • SWEAT page on the Peacepoint Entertainment Group website
  • OLN website
  • SWEAT website

  Results from FactBites:
 
Sweating - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (553 words)
Sweating (also called perspiration or sometimes transpiration) is the loss of a watery fluid, consisting mainly of sodium chloride (commonly known as salt) and urea in solution, that is secreted by the sweat glands in the skin of mammals.
Sweating is increased by nervousness and nausea and decreased by cold.
The sweat glands are controlled by sympathetic cholinergic nerves which are controlled by a centre in the hypothalamus.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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