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Jeffrey M. Janot, Kelly A. Auner, Talisa M. Emberts, Robert M. Kaatz, Kaelyn M. Matteson, Emily A. Muller and Mitchell Cook

Purpose:

Previous research has stated that dryland sled pulling trains first-step quickness in hockey players. Further research has demonstrated that off-ice horizontal training (sled pull, parachute, etc) relates well to on-ice acceleration and speed. However, there is limited literature pertaining to on-ice resistance training that aims to enhance speed and acceleration in hockey players. The purpose of the current study was to determine if on-ice BungeeSkate training would improve on-ice speed and acceleration in youth hockey players.

Methods:

Twenty-three Peewee and Bantam hockey players (age 11–14) were recruited, with 20 participants completing the study. Pretesting and posttesting consisted of an on-ice 44.8-m speed test, a 6.1-m acceleration test, and a 15.2-m full-speed test. The training protocol consisted of 8 sessions of 5 BungeeSkate training exercises per session, 2 times per week for a 4-wk period.

Results:

The results of this study showed that speed and top speed were significantly increased (P < .05) by 4.2% and 4.3%, respectively. Acceleration was also slightly improved but not significantly.

Conclusions:

A 4-wk BungeeSkate training intervention can improve acceleration and speed in youth hockey players. This training method could be a valid adjunct to existing strategies to improve skill development in hockey and is shown to improve speed and acceleration in relatively short training sessions. This may be most advantageous for hockey coaches and players who are looking to maximize training benefits with limited ice time.

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Nattai R. Borges, Aaron T. Scanlan, Peter R. Reaburn and Thomas M. Doering

(END) and high-intensity interval training (HIIT) sessions in masters and young cyclists. Methods Subjects A total of 10 masters (55.6 [5.0] y) and 8 young (25.9 [3.0] y) well-trained, male cyclists were recruited from local cycling and triathlon clubs (Table  1 ). Power calculations indicated 20

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Guy El Hajj Boutros, José A. Morais and Antony D. Karelis

, Oguma, & Paffenbarger, 2004 ). Altogether, this viewpoint will briefly focus on summarizing alternative/novel time-efficient approaches in physical activity toward healthy aging, which includes gaining a better understanding on the beneficial effects of high-intensity interval training (HIIT) and high

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Blaine E. Arney, Reese Glover, Andrea Fusco, Cristina Cortis, Jos J. de Koning, Teun van Erp, Salvador Jaime, Richard P. Mikat, John P. Porcari and Carl Foster

study, 9 it was shown that the BORG-RPE and BORG-CR10, used as momentary ratings in the same sense as pioneered by Borg, 6 were strongly correlated ( r  = .95) on an intraindividual level and were thus interchangeable during incremental exercise testing and interval training. However, despite the

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Florence-Emilie Kinnafick, Cecilie Thøgersen-Ntoumani, Sam O. Shepherd, Oliver J. Wilson, Anton J.M. Wagenmakers and Christopher S. Shaw

intervention ( Biddle & Batterham, 2015 ) is high-intensity interval training (HIIT). HIIT typically involves repeated bouts of high-intensity exercise interspersed with periods of low-intensity recovery or rest ( Shepherd et al., 2015 ). HIIT, as an intervention approach for previously inactive adults, has

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Bianca Fernandes, Fabio Augusto Barbieri, Fernanda Zane Arthuso, Fabiana Araújo Silva, Gabriel Felipe Moretto, Luis Felipe Itikawa Imaizumi, Awassi Yophiwa Ngomane, Guilherme Veiga Guimarães and Emmanuel Gomes Ciolac

capacity, and walking ability. 15 – 18 However, little is known about the effects of physical exercise on cardiovascular autonomic function and its related variables in individuals with PD. High-intensity interval training (HIIT) has emerged as a time-efficient strategy for improving several functional

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Assumpta Ensenyat, Gemma Espigares-Tribo, Leonardo Machado-Da-Silva, Xenia Sinfreu-Bergués and Alfonso Blanco

However, there has been growing interest in the application of high-intensity interval training, particularly aerobic interval training (AIT), in health care settings. Higher intensity physical activity has been reported to offer greater benefits. 3 , 7 , 8 Several studies analyzing the effects of AIT on

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

Although these values are an adequate guide to help individuals achieve minimum amounts of exercise for health benefits, the growing prevalence and popularity of interval training necessitates additional guidelines in regard to maximal levels of frequency and intensity. High-intensity interval training

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Ana C. Holt, Daniel J. Plews, Katherine T. Oberlin-Brown, Fabrice Merien and Andrew E. Kilding

of recovery time course following different high-intensity interval training (IT) sessions (Figure  1 ). Participants first performed a 6-minute maximal rowing ergometer (Model E; Concept II Inc, Morrisville, VT) test in a temperature controlled laboratory (21 [0.7°C]). Stroke rate was self

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Carolina Menezes Fiorelli, Emmanuel Gomes Ciolac, Lucas Simieli, Fabiana Araújo Silva, Bianca Fernandes, Gustavo Christofoletti and Fabio Augusto Barbieri

effects of high-intensity interval training (HIIT) versus continuous moderate-intensity training (MICT) on cognitive function (attention, working memory, immediate and late memory, and visuomotor skills) in people with PD. We hypothesized that acute aerobic exercise would improve cognitive function