Search Results

You are looking at 71 - 80 of 95 items for :

  • "energy availability" x
Clear All
Open access

Philo U. Saunders, Laura A. Garvican-Lewis, Robert F. Chapman and Julien D. Périard

energy availability, which in turn may inhibit erythropoietic adaptation to altitude, as well as overall health and well-being ( Heikura et al., 2018 ; McLean et al., 2013a ). Athletes are advised to maintain a balanced diet and support training with appropriate fuel and fluid intake. Hydration

Restricted access

Joseph J. Matthews, Edward N. Stanhope, Mark S. Godwin, Matthew E.J. Holmes and Guilherme G. Artioli

detrimental effects on growth and maturation due to sustained periods of low energy availability ( Loucks et al., 2011 ). Furthermore, RWL is associated with abnormal eating behaviors ( Oppliger et al., 2003 ), and weight-category athletes display a higher prevalence of eating disorders ( Sundgot

Full access

Jenny H. Conviser, Amanda Schlitzer Tierney and Riley Nickols

(DEBs) influence energy availability and increase the risk of a health syndrome known as “Relative Energy Deficiency in Sport” or “RED-S” ( Mountjoy et al., 2017 ). RED-S occurs when energy expenditure exceeds energy intake, creating an energy deficiency and a resulting compromise in health systems

Restricted access

Hani Kopetschny, David Rowlands, David Popovich and Jasmine Thomson

, B. , & Wright , H. ( 2011 ). Energy availability in athletes . Journal of Sports Sciences, 29 ( Suppl. 1 ), S7 – S15 . PubMed doi:10.1080/02640414.2011.588958 10.1080/02640414.2011.588958 Mason , G. , & Lamarche , B. ( 2016 ). Many non-elite multisport endurance athletes do not meet

Restricted access

Ben-El Berkovich, Aliza H. Stark, Alon Eliakim, Dan Nemet and Tali Sinai

. Evidence of negative consequences of low-energy availability on physical performance has been reported ( Mountjoy et al., 2018 ). Therefore, restricting dietary intake prior to competition may reduce an athlete’s overall abilities, despite the potential advantages of participating in a preferred weight

Restricted access

Reid Reale, Gary Slater, Gregory R. Cox, Ian C. Dunican and Louise M. Burke

represents a mild energy restriction of ∼14–18 kJ·kg·FFM −1 , maintaining moderate energy availability ( Loucks, 2004 ) such as protein: 2.2–2.5 g·kg·FFM −1 , carbohydrate: 5–6 g·kg·BM −1 and fat: 1–2 g·kg·BM −1 . Sodium prescription was ∼300 mg/MJ and fiber 10–13 g, representing a reduced residue diet

Open access

Peter Peeling, Linda M. Castell, Wim Derave, Olivier de Hon and Louise M. Burke

immunodepression can occur as a result of strenuous exercise ( Castell et al., 2019 ; Peake et al., 2017 ), and a high incidence of upper respiratory tract illness is frequently reported ( Drew et al., 2018 ; Nieman, 1994 ), before and particularly after endurance events. Low-energy availability has been

Restricted access

Mathew Hillier, Louise Sutton, Lewis James, Dara Mojtahedi, Nicola Keay and Karen Hind

suppress menstrual function, and in this study, one third of women athletes reported amenorrhea in the last 12 months. It is possible that this figure is an underestimation because women using oral contraceptives were not excluded from the study. Low energy availability and disruption of menstrual

Restricted access

James R. Broatch, David J. Bishop and Shona Halson

energy turnover in a short period of time, which when combined with incomplete recovery periods places considerable demands on short-term energy systems. 3 – 6 For example, a rapid decrease in energy availability via phosphocreatine (PCr)/adenosine triphosphate and anaerobic glycolysis, and the

Restricted access

Rachel Lohman, Amelia Carr and Dominique Condo

. Further research in Australian football is warranted to calculate energy availability, which, in athletes, more precisely evaluates energy expenditure from exercise in the context of energy intake ( Mountjoy et al., 2014 ). In the current investigation, carbohydrate intake for both elite and sub