Male Capoeira group holds an event that mixes gastronomy, theater and dance
Happens on Saturday (23) the 6th edition of the Traditional Male Chicken Capoeira, which mixes gastronomy, theater, dance and capoeira in a unique spectacle. The event takes place from 4 pm and is held by the Male Capoeira Group in the Mont Kemel Garden Recreation and Culture Space.
Since 2004, the capoeira wheel has always been the central artistic hub of the meeting, but for a long time the group had willingness to broaden that look, uniting dance and theater as partner languages. This time, the idea is that the audience experience will be even more intense, as those present will be able to watch the scenic ritual of preparation of the dish and the Afro-Brazilian artistic manifestations that take place during the henhouse. of the Ratra Livre
Capoeira works flexibility and motor coordination
Capoeira is a fight that uses music and rhythmic movements. It was created by Angolan slaves on Brazilian soil, who gathered in groups close to the senzalas to remain fit to fight, in addition to strengthening the physical and emotional condition. Check out some benefits:
Slim: capoeira acrobatic movements help in burning calories, making exercise perfect for slimmers
- Flexibility and coordination: dance moves, especially doubles, help practitioners to work notion of space and stretching.
- Learn about other benefits of capoeira in the Portal Minha Vida.
The skin is the largest external organ in the human body and touch one of the five most important senses. The nerve endings that receive stimuli captured by the pressure on the skin generate unconscious and involuntary reactions. And they usually activate unexpected psychological mechanisms. Remember that rough tag on the collar of his shirt that irritated his neck and compromised his comfort?
Suggests that daily walking or jogging may reduce the risk of developing Alzheimer's disease or at least helps to change the course of the disease. The analysis was led by scientists at Washington University in the United States. The survey had 201 people between 45 and 88 years old. Although some had a family history of Alzheimer's, they all underwent memory and logic tests and did not present any clinical symptoms of the disease.