Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 23 items for :

  • "training periodization" x
  • User-accessible content x
Clear All
Open access

Trent Stellingwerff, James P. Morton and Louise M. Burke

athlete should be quantified as best as possible against these performance determinants. From this construct, the coach will strategically develop the various macro- (months to years), meso- (weeks to months), and microcycles (days to within days) aspects of training periodization and its specific

Open access

Sigridur L. Gudmundsdottir

were collected during a peak training period before a reduction in training (tapering) before the Icelandic championships started. Ethical approval was granted by the ethical committee of the University of Iceland. This study was conducted according to the guidelines laid down in the Declaration of

Open access

Erica M. Willadsen, Andrea B. Zahn and Chris J. Durall

should occur 2 to 3 times a week for at least 4 weeks to produce putatively desirable kinematic changes. 2 – 4 Additional studies are needed to assess the impact of these training programs on ACL injury rates after the training period. Strength of Recommendation Our recommendations were derived from the

Open access

Carl Foster

days 21 – 24 and training periodization, 25 which are known to augment the training response. 26 , 27 Mujika and Padilla 28 and Hickson et al 29 have documented the effect of taper on the training response, but we have yet to come up with a unified field theory that is of practical benefit to

Open access

Chelsey Klimek, Christopher Ashbeck, Alexander J. Brook and Chris Durall

females with a mean age of 32.3 y. Responders had a mean total CrossFit training period of 18.6 mo and a mean weekly training participation of 5.3 h/wk. Activity investigated Subjects participated in CrossFit training for 4–5 d/wk with 30- to 60-min sessions. CrossFit exercises were performed in a

Open access

Lauren Anne Lipker, Caitlyn Rae Persinger, Bradley Steven Michalko and Christopher J. Durall

, respectively. Ohta et al 2 and Iverson et al 4 both used BFR with low-resistance exercise, although only Ohta et al 2 reported a benefit with BFR suggesting that a relatively lengthy training period may be required for the beneficial effects of BFR on quadriceps CSA to manifest when combined with low

Full access

Ida A. Heikura, Arja L.T. Uusitalo, Trent Stellingwerff, Dan Bergland, Antti A. Mero and Louise M. Burke

-class distance female and male athletes with two primary purposes: (a) to provide a cross-sectional report on measurements of EA, metabolic and reproductive hormonal function, bone mineral density (BMD), injury/illness rates, and body composition during a high-volume/intensity precompetition training period and

Full access

Rodrigo Sudatti Delevatti, Ana Carolina Kanitz, Cláudia Gomes Bracht, Salime Donida Chedid Lisboa, Elisa Corrêa Marson, Thaís Reichert, Vitória Bones and Luiz Fernando Martins Kruel

: weeks 1 to 5 (50 min 85%–90% HR AT ), weeks 6 to 10 (50 min 90%–95% HR AT ), and weeks 11 to 15 (50 min 95%–100% HR AT ) (Table  1 ). Table 1 Aquatic Aerobic Training Periodization Weeks Sets Exercises Duration, min Total duration, min Intensity 1–5 5 Stationary running 2 50 85%–90% HR AT Front kick 2

Open access

Sang-Ho Lee, Steven D. Scott, Elizabeth J. Pekas, Jeong-Gi Lee and Song-Young Park

logs were obtained during the training period. To lose weight, caloric restriction and exercise were used. Weight was measured every day before and after training sessions from each subject. The nutrient profile was 60% carbohydrates, 20% fats, and 20% protein. Before intervention of caloric

Full access

Rachel McCormick, Brian Dawson, Marc Sim, Leanne Lester, Carmel Goodman and Peter Peeling

. Participant groups were matched by sFer concentration. The impact of the iron supplementation intervention on iron status was assessed via measurements of sFer concentration at the commencement, and at fortnightly intervals, throughout the 8-week training period (total of five blood samples). Participants