Search Results

You are looking at 31 - 40 of 44 items for :

  • "nonfunctional overreaching" x
Clear All
Restricted access

Diogo V. Leal, Lee Taylor and John Hough

weeks) facilitates a “supercompensatory” performance-enhancing effect (referred to as functional overreaching). 2 , 3 Without sufficient recovery from periods of overload, “nonfunctional overreaching” (NFOR) can occur (requiring weeks/months for full recovery) with NFOR complicit in the more protracted

Restricted access

Caoimhe Tiernan, Mark Lyons, Tom Comyns, Alan M. Nevill and Giles Warrington

decrease in performance and may lead to nonfunctional overreaching or overtraining, while also increasing the risk of injury and illness. 2 Training load has been widely used as a monitoring marker to optimize training in many team sports such as rugby 3 and Australian football. 4 Evidence suggests that

Restricted access

Mònica Solana-Tramunt, Jose Morales, Bernat Buscà, Marina Carbonell and Lara Rodríguez-Zamora

program and minimizing their risk of nonfunctional overreaching, injury, and illness. 4 In the last decade, studies have attempted to address the physiological responses of SS athletes during different types of training. 5 , 6 The variables that have been most frequently investigated include blood

Restricted access

Jinger S. Gottschall, Joshua J. Davis, Bryce Hastings and Heather J. Porter

:10.1177/1941738111434406 23016079 10.1177/1941738111434406 11. Matos NF , Winsley RJ , Williams CA . Prevalence of nonfunctional overreaching/overtraining in young English athletes . Med Sci Sports Exerc . 2011 ; 43 ( 7 ): 1287 – 1294 . PubMed ID: 21131861 doi:10.1249/MSS.0b013e318207f87b

Restricted access

Nick Dobbin, Cari Thorpe, Jamie Highton and Craig Twist

possible mechanisms, such as hyperactivation of the parasympathetic nervous system in response to nonfunctional overreaching. 26 Changes in perceived well-being during the tournament were consistent with the previous studies of intensified competition periods. 7 , 9 We observed a small reduction in total

Restricted access

Piia Kaikkonen, Esa Hynynen, Arto Hautala and Juha P. Ahtiainen

the balance between training and recovery has not been optimal, resulting in nonfunctional overreaching, or overtraining. 7 , 8 , 17 Therefore, it could be hypothesized that a significant increase in TL may also predict a similar outcome in resting HRV during a resistance training program. In this

Restricted access

Jahan Heidari, Jürgen Beckmann, Maurizio Bertollo, Michel Brink, K. Wolfgang Kallus, Claudio Robazza and Michael Kellmann

monitoring recovery can best be explained by its relationship with performance and the negative consequences of too much training without appropriate recovery. Continuous nonfunctional overreaching (NFO) together with an emerging state of underrecovery characterizes a development of decreasing performance

Restricted access

Kevin M. Carroll, Jake R. Bernards, Caleb D. Bazyler, Christopher B. Taber, Charles A. Stuart, Brad H. DeWeese, Kimitake Sato and Michael H. Stone

was unable to return to their baseline values for several variables (CMJH and early RFD). These findings demonstrate an impaired ability to fully recover in the RM group despite reduced training, which is indicative of nonfunctional overreaching. 42 Furthermore, these depressed performance variables

Restricted access

Davide Ferioli, Andrea Bosio, Johann C. Bilsborough, Antonio La Torre, Michele Tornaghi and Ermanno Rampinini

The quantification of training load (TL) is a common practice in basketball, with the aim to ensure that players achieve an adequate training stimulus and to reduce the negative consequences of training (ie, risk of injury and nonfunctional overreaching) and the chances of undertraining. 1 , 2 The

Restricted access

David N. Borg, Ian B. Stewart, John O. Osborne, Christopher Drovandi, Joseph T. Costello, Jamie Stanley and Geoffrey M. Minett

circumvent errors in exercise prescription. This is of importance, as errors in prescription that result in an imbalance between training and recovery could lead to nonfunctional overreaching and diminish performance gains. 4 – 6 Traditional heat-based training methods have utilized exercise in a hot