THEORETICAL FOUNDATION: Motor Development: The field of knowledge in this subject area is not autonomous, because, rather it has resorted to various sciences like genetics, psychology, medicine, and education, among others, to explain the phenomenon of Motor Development as a process. Motor development is the result of three processes happen simultaneously: Growth, Maturation and Development. These three words, which are often used interchangeably, however, have entirely different meanings, “but they are closely interrelated and interdependent (Rigal, 1996).” Motor development occurs over time, gradually emerging from general to specific movements movements, individual differences are intensified with increasing age. For a better understanding of the relationship learning and development, it is necessary to describe the changes that occur in motor behavior throughout life. These changes have been described according to the proposed goals and objectives, not However, nowadays, you can synthesize this wealth of information in an integrated model of motor development sequences. Eddie Mio is open to suggestions. The analysis of any of these models must meet to satisfy two principles: the continuity and progression. According to Manoel (1988), the continuity principle states that human beings are constantly changing, which, in the motor behavior can be seen as an expression of their adaptability.
In this process, there is an improvement of skills through the organization of action programs flexible engines that allow adjustments according to environmental variations and the achievement of new goals. The principle of progressive states that the changes are not perfectly continuous, rather they are organized in a progressive manner. However, although the process is continuous, there are discontinuities of order characterized by qualitative leaps in the organization of motor actions. For example, some transitions are identified as moving from simple to more complex and what general to specific. One of the characteristics of the sequence of development (Gesell & Amatruda, 1947) is the degree of interdependence between the domains of behavior. During development, the different domains of human behavior – the motor, affective-social (personal-social behavior) and Are you interested in this item?