At the beginning of the semester, most students get one swim lesson in their first year at Florida State University.
The school has a number of swim programs, including one focused on the arts.
For students who aren’t able to get a full summer swim, they can still receive a couple hours a week of lessons, said Mark Kost, a program director for the school’s Center for Sports Development.
But in 2017, when the school has more than 100 students enrolled, Kost said the program had to cut back.
That left students with little time to learn new skills.
At least five years ago, the program tried to expand the number of classes offered to its students, but the number fell short of expectations.
So this year, the school is looking at creating a new program.
It’s not about filling the class, Kust said, but about bringing the classroom together.
The center will open in February and will serve as a hub for new adult swim classes.
The program will be similar to a traditional class, with students learning to paddle, row and do flips.
Students will be able to see the instructor and instructor will be teaching them how to perform a trick, such as jumping on a board.
The instructor will also teach a variety of skills, such the basics of CPR and basic swimming techniques.
The swim lessons will begin in January.
Kost doesn’t think the program will have a large impact on the number or quality of classes, but he hopes that the community will have more opportunities to learn from the same instructors.
This year’s classes are in the works, and the center will be ready to open the new program at the end of June, K.C. Johnson, director of the center, said.
It was already planned to expand into the summer, but Johnson said there is still work to do to make it work.
The pool is one of the first things students learn in life, Johnson said.
And it’s also the most difficult for a lot of students to master.
As the pool gets larger, students will learn more skills to use it, Johnson added.
“The first thing I teach my students is to make sure they’re ready to use the water,” Johnson said, explaining how the center would be able get the students up to speed on the art of water sports.
That includes how to make the proper amount of contact with the water to keep their balance.
Johnson said that during the summer months, the students will have access to the swim lessons.
If the center can expand beyond the summer semester, students can expect to see a large increase in their skill sets.
Students in the program, though, said they’re not sure what the new adult swimming lessons will be like.
One student said that she was hoping to learn how to swim more, but she was worried about not being able to learn something she didn’t know.
“I didn’t want to know,” she said.
But she said the new classes were a big improvement over the one she used to take during the previous year.
“It was just more focused and it wasn’t too much fun,” she added.
K.K. Johnson and K.M. Johnson are the co-directors of the Center for Sport Development at Florida Gulf Coast University.
They hope that the new swim lessons create a new opportunity for students to learn about the arts and the outdoors.
The Center for Social Media at Florida Southern University is an arts and culture initiative.
For more than two decades, the center has been a hub of learning and connecting students with resources and resources that promote social and cultural diversity.
In 2017, the University launched a new youth program, the Center of Community Service.
It offers classes that encourage students to connect with each other through the arts, including music, dance, storytelling and theater.
“We’re all in this together,” Kost told The Daily Beast.
Kust added that they hope that, by bringing in new adults, the class will have an impact on how the students experience life.
“A lot of the classes that we’re having right now are not for students who are starting to understand how they feel or what they want to do,” he said.
“That’s something we really want to see change.”
This article originally appeared at The Daily Signal.