2nd Hand Gym Equipment. Sacramento Exercise Equipment Center.
2nd Hand Gym Equipment
- Mental resources
- A tool is a device that can be used to produce or achieve something, but that is not consumed in the process. Colloquially a tool can also be a procedure or process used for a specific purpose.
- The act of equipping, or the state of being equipped, as for a voyage or expedition; Whatever is used in equipping; necessaries for an expedition or voyage; the collective designation for the articles comprising an outfit; equipage; as, a railroad equipment (locomotives, cars, etc.
- The necessary items for a particular purpose
- an instrumentality needed for an undertaking or to perform a service
- The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items
- A similar prehensile organ forming the end part of a limb of various mammals, such as that on all four limbs of a monkey
- Operated by or held in the <em>hand</em>
- pass: place into the hands or custody of; "hand me the spoon, please"; "Turn the files over to me, please"; "He turned over the prisoner to his lawyers"
- the (prehensile) extremity of the superior limb; "he had the hands of a surgeon"; "he extended his mitt"
- guide or conduct or usher somewhere; "hand the elderly lady into the taxi"
- The end part of a person's arm beyond the wrist, including the palm, fingers, and thumb
- WWI Camp/Community Center Chicago, Illinois (December 1919)
- 2nd is an EP released by the Finnish rock band The Rasmus in 1996. It was originally released by the record label Warner Music Finland.
- second: coming next after the first in position in space or time or degree or magnitude
- The word ????????? (gymnasion) was used in Ancient Greece, meaning a locality for both physical and intellectual education of young men (see gymnasium (ancient Greece)).
- Peep Show is an award-winning British sitcom that stars David Mitchell and Robert Webb and broadcast on Channel 4. The series is written by Jesse Armstrong and Sam Bain.
- A gymnasium
- A membership organization that provides a range of facilities designed to improve and maintain physical fitness and health
- gymnasium: athletic facility equipped for sports or physical training
- Physical education
2nd hand gym equipment – GoFit 40-Pound
Add weight to your workout whether it be for aerobics, football or training for the Fire Academy with the Weighted Vest from GoFit. A weighted vest adds resistance to your training, making your muscles exert more effort for better results in your fitness program. This one-size-fits-all vest features neoprene padding for total body comfort as well as a unique double-closure design that fits both men and women of all shapes and sizes. GoFit vests are adjustable in weight, using granulated steel shot packets that conform to your body and allow you to use as little as .75 pounds or as much as 40 pounds.
One-size-fits-all weighted vest
Weight adjustable from .75 pounds to 40 pounds
Neoprene padding for total body comfort
Unique double-closure design fits both men and women
Note:This vest is not waterproof and not designed for watersport use.
The classes were divided by these giant bookshelves. It was very distracting. If you were taking a test, you could hear the next class over being loud. I think this was a notion from the ‘70’s thinking that kids learned better that way. It didn’t work and later, they ended up making actual walls.
I made a tape of Christmas music for Mrs. Daniel, my math teacher. I would sit at my piano and record on my little tape recorder songs from my piano book. She told me that she would cherish it. That made me feel special. I think it was pretty creative of me, actually.
I wore my pants tight rolled, even though it is obvious by the photo that they shouldn’t have been. Why didn’t my sister, Sophia, tell me that this wasn’t a flattering look?
On a side note, I remember wearing these same jeans in this photo and at Halloween time, pinning orange and black ribbons to it. I thought I was so cool, but I’m sure it looked pretty stupid.
I had a teacher named Mrs. Nash. She had her class favorites. You know…the teacher who doesn’t even bother to remember your name. We got to go to these workstations during class and we had to go by rows. One of the stations was a ferret playing station and the other was a snake playing station. My row hardly ever got to visit those stations. She let her favorite rows go to them. I didn’t like her very much.
Ms. Williams was my reading teacher. She was this bubbly first year teacher, but you could just tell how snotty she was in real life. She told us this story how she went into Bacon’s (a local department store) and was treated just so well when she was all fixed up with makeup and looked cute. When she went back a few days later, wearing her Mickey Mouse outfit (I swear she had a matching one), they were rude to her…like in Pretty Woman. I know she lived at home with her parents and only spent her money on clothes. She only wore the same thing twice (a pink outfit with palm trees). I guess I remember it out of sheer amazement that she would do such a thing.
I remember that during 10 minute break, another 7th grade boy grabbed my butt (pretty sure his name was James). I remember being so shocked by it. I was wearing this pair of teal Hammer-like style pants that my mom had made me.
There was this kid named Lee Billiter that was pretty gross. The reason I say this, is because I had to sit next to him in typing and I was typing when he started repetitively shaking the table. I could see out of the corner of my eye that he was playing with himself. I honestly, at that time, had no clue about that type of thing, so I just went ahead typing, but it really creeped me out. Turns out later, he got suspended for getting caught doing that by a teacher. Barf. Another thing I remember about him was that he always had the coolest new shoes (the most popular Nikes or Reeboks or the like at that time). He would actually trade with other kids his shoes. I have no clue why anyone would want to do that. The funny thing was that he was really poor. I never knew where he got money for nice shoes.
Our grade was divided up into 2 groups…7A and 7B (I was in 7A). It was really an unfair way of dividing up the classes, because the kids in 7A had the advanced reading and pre-Algebra and band classes and were considered the “smarter” group of kids. I think a lotta kids in 7B were upset about this and there was something almost elitist about being in 7A.
I remember coming to school on first day of 7th grade and seeing Amanda Perry and thinking, “WHOA, she has really grown over the summer!” Her boobs had gotten so big. Turns out, it wasn’t Amanda Perry, rather Amy Phelps, and they just looked a lot alike.
I never joined band, but secretly wished that I had. In 7th grade, it was cool thing to be in band, but by 8th, most of the cool kids had dropped out or lost interest. Looking back, the only reason I wanted to join was to eventually be on color guard like my sister had been.
I remember thinking how cool the kids were that brought Clearly Canadian to school with them. They were the ones who had been dropped off by their parents and were able to go to the gas station before school. Lucky.
All the girls had crushes on Jason Crabb. He later left school and became a popular member of the Grammy Award-winning gospel group, The Crabb Family.
In gym class, the girls in my class decided to play with one of those giant bounce balls from the equipment room next to our locker room (I think the special ed kids used it). Well, we were bouncing it so high
Young Men's Institute Building
The Young Men’s Institute Branch of the YMCA, 1884-1932
The wide avenue called the Bowery (Dutch for farm), an entry road into downtown New York, was lined with inns, taverns and shops along its route from Cooper Square to Chatham Square near City Hall. It was called "thieves’ highway" by Jacob Riis, the nineteenth-century photographer/ journalist, who described "swarms" of young men "fresh from good homes," with hopes, but not much money, who gravitated to the Bowery with its twenty-five-cent lodging houses. Riis estimated that more than nine thousand homeless young men lodged nightly on or near the Bowery. YMCA records stated that to reach young men who "were not yet hardened," the organization established a Bowery Branch; the upper four floors of 243 Bowery (stili standing) were leased in 1882, and this space provided reading and meeting rooms and lodging accommodations for sixty.2
William E. Dodge, a director of the YMCA, had helped finance the Bowery Branch, and his son Cleveland, two years out of college, became its chairman in 1881, serving until 1884, when he became the first Chairman of the Young Men’s Institute.3 In 1885 Cleveland H. Dodge described the establishment of the Young Men’s Institute.
The Bowery Branch has long done a noble work, in reaching and helping fallen and destitute men. Being distinctly a relief work, from the very nature of the case, it has not been able to reach the larger class of hard-working independent young men. There has therefore, long been a need in that part of the city for an attractive building, in which to help this latter class to a full and wholesome development. The Association bought the two lots, 222 and 224 Bowery, in June, 1882. Money was raised for a building in the winter of 1884, and on the 1st of July ground was broken. In about a year the building was ready for occupancy. The name Young Men’s Institute was chosen to distinguish it effectively from the Bowery Branch … On the 15th of October the building was opened.4
The concept of a building where inner-city men could fraternally enjoy athletic, social and intellectual rapport was innovative, and the Institute Branch, the first branch building erected by the Board of Directors, is the first manifestation in New York of what would be the modern YMCA.
Architect Bradford L. Gilbert had been introduced to the Committee of Management of the Bowery Branch in February 1883, by Chairman Cleveland Dodge. Gilbert presented his design for the proposed new Bowery building to the YMCA Board of Directors meeting on April 21, 1884, on the recommendation of Vice-President Cornelius Vanderbilt II. Vanderbilt was an enthusiastic member of the Directors’ committee that named the new building, and at their meeting on January 19,1885, "after a lengthened consultation, on motion of Mr. Vanderbilt, the new Building was named The Young Men’s Institute."
In his first annual report to the YMCA Directors, Cleveland H. Dodge described the aim of the Institute ~ to provide for the physical, intellectual and spiritual health of its members. He reported that the gymnasium and its calisthenic classes were fully functioning; that the Institute held such weekly cultural events as lectures, concerts, and debates, as well as "entertainments" accompanied by the Institute’s own orchestra and glee club. The circulating library had a thousand volumes, and six educational classes had beeen initiated — free-hand, mechanical and architectural drawing, bookkeeping, pensmanship and arithmetic. Dodge reported that many members were mechanics and that the Institute intended to try to attract more of that profession by providing practical industrial classes in the future. Spiritual fellowship was provided through Sunday activities including a Bible talk and a reading club in the afternoon, and a Gospel meeting and a prayer meeting in the evening.
Any man between 17 and 35 years of age by agreeing to be governed by the rules of the Institute and by paying his dues could become a member. In 1886, lecturers included the Reverend Henry Ward Beecher, and the Honorable Theodore Roosevelt gave two talks on hunting and ranching in the far West. In the fall of 1886, an Institute trade class for carriage builders was opened under the auspices of the National Carriage Builders Association, which paid the teachers. This class was a carriage design and drafting course, and the Annual Report for 1889 states that "the class in carriage drafting … still holds its position as the one class on this subject in the country, maintaining its work in the [Institute] building and through correspondence." In 1887 an English grammar classes was begun, primarily for immigrants. From 1903, this course was specifically called "English for Italians."
Also in 1903 classes were initiated to prepare young men for examinations in Federal and Municipal Civil
2nd hand gym equipment