Women who know the value of movement activities need to support one another and feel good and right in being active."" So, in similar consciousness-raising lingo, the authors encourage women to find and enjoy a sport. The three are a physical educator, a ""movement education speciaList,"" and an athletic trainer, and their basic message is that awareness of all movement (even vacuuming dog hairs or planting a garden) leads to enjoyment and satisfaction. They recommend compiling a personal-movement history (if you jumped around as a kid, you can do it again); and, finally, they offer practical advice on finding a sport, setting goals (go for personal satisfaction, not stardom), the pros and tons of joining health clubs (those lifetime memberships can be a good thing). From personal experience of canoe trips, they urge trying ""The Wilderness Challenge""; and they also give much attention to ""Selfful Experiences""--those times of discovering the unexpected in oneself. Graduates of the women's groups of the '70s may find this just the spur they need to start exercising; others will prefer the more comprehensive, straightforward guidance of John Marshall and Heather Barbash's The Sports Doctor's Fitness Book for Women (1981) or Sandra Rosenzweig's Sportsfitness for Women (1982).