The National Physical Education Association is warning students and parents about the dangers of having too much time in class.
The group’s latest report warns students to make sure they get enough time to complete their assignments and be in a comfortable and supportive environment.
The report comes after parents and students have been sharing video of themselves sitting through long, intense physical education classes.
Some people have complained about being too rushed, and others are saying they are being overworked.
The National Physical Educators Association (NPEA) released its latest report on Tuesday, warning students to prepare for a busy academic year.
The report says many students will be overwhelmed in their classes and have to use their free time to focus on their studies.
It also says some students will need to take on extra work or make extra trips to the doctor, a task that could potentially add to the workload of students in a class.
According to the report, many students are expected to be busy and in a rush, and some may be stressed because of their academic workload.
The NPEA says some schools have a policy that allows students to take a break from class if they have to, but many parents and teachers say students are getting into class too quickly.
The association says many teachers and administrators are worried about a lack of information and resources available to students in classes.
The organization says it’s important to have clear, consistent and accurate information about student schedules, so that students can be confident about their progress.
The survey was based on 1,068 students across four states, with the results published online on Wednesday.
The study also found that students who spend a lot of time in physical education classrooms are more likely to be bullied and have more anxiety than students who are more focused on academic tasks.
Students who are less confident in their ability to learn are more at risk of being bullied, according to the survey.
Students were also more likely than students not in physical-education classes to report feeling anxious, overwhelmed and stressed in class, with more than one in four saying they experienced at least one of these feelings in a given class.
A total of 7 percent of students who spent time in classes that focused on physical education said they experienced one or more of the above emotions, according the survey, which was conducted by a University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill study.