There are hundreds of thousands of children around the world with no arms. They want to play sports, too, but they’re often left out of sports clubs. Watch the story of the children who didn’t take no for an answer.

SPORT WITHOUT EXCEPTIONS

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Every share brings the moment closer when another child receives a new cyber arm. For each of them, it’s a dream come true and new opportunities. And in sport, too!

OUR OBJECTIVE
Our goal is to find all trainers who are willing to accept children with prosthetic arms into their groups. For the trainer, it is a way to improve his or her skills and significant professional development. For the child, it is a great opportunity for self-fulfillment.

I do not have, or my child doesn’t have an arm

I want to train people without arms.

I WANT TO TRAIN

I’M A TRAINER

I WANT TO TRAIN
I do not have, or my child doesn’t have an arm
NAME
CITY
PHONE
TYPE OF SPORT
I’M A TRAINER
I want to train people without arms.
NAME
CITY
PHONE
TYPE OF SPORT

We found trainers and children with prosthetics, and decided to find out if there were that many differences in training for them and for ordinary kids. Or were there more similarities?

INSTRUCTIONS FOR TRAINERS

YOGA

Yoga is taking care of your body, and learning how to feel it – that’s what yoga teaches. It’s a big step toward self-acceptance and happiness.

RUNNING

Setting technique, working on balance and controlling one’s own body and movements is achieved through athletic training.

CHESS

Dexterity of the arms, mind, the skills of thinking and strategizing, and the ability to work in a group are the goals of chess training.

FOOTBALL

A team sport that teaches communication in different situations, raises communication skills and physical fitness.

SKATEBOARDING

Controlled extreme, cools tricks, and developing balance are what skateboard training is about.
LEAVE A MESSAGE
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What do you do if a child comes to practice without an arm?
What do you do if a child with a prosthetic arm comes to you?
  1. Talk to the parents and child to find out what goals they have set for themselves, and why they chose this particular sport.
  2. Hold the first session on an individual basis. This will allow you to build rapport with your child and see their strengths and areas to work on.
  3. Prepare the main group for the new student by stressing the things they have in common – a love of sports, and a desire to be stronger, faster, and smarter.
  4. In the first sessions, while the children are getting to know and get used to each other, do more unifying activities in the form of games. Praise all children for their achievements equally.
  5. Some activities may need to be adapted and new ones introduced for better coordination.
  6. Point out problematic areas in technique to all children more gently.
Where do you find teaching techniques for children with an unusual arm?
Understanding of techniques, muscles and bodywork in general, and knowledge of children’s psychology will allow any trainer to adapt a methodology to an inclusive group. This is a definite point of growth for trainers as professionals and experts in their sphere.

Would you like to stage training for a cyborg in your city?

Write to us and we will help you organize it