Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 151 items for :

  • "core temperature" x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All
Open access

David P. Looney, Mark J. Buller, Andrei V. Gribok, Jayme L. Leger, Adam W. Potter, William V. Rumpler, William J. Tharion, Alexander P. Welles, Karl E. Friedl, and Reed W. Hoyt

In healthcare and in general living conditions body core temperature (CT) is considered one of the most informative indicators of thermal stress ( Montain, Sawka, Cadarette, Quigley, & McKay, 1994 ; Sawka et al., 2001 ), a key indicator in thermal comfort ( Gagge et al., 1967 ), and has a wide

Restricted access

Christopher John Stevens, Megan L. Ross, Julien D. Périard, Brent S. Vallance, and Louise M. Burke

investigation were to present a brief summary of the core temperature responses of elite race walkers during competition, as well as the use of cooling strategies, and symptoms of heat illness. Methods Subjects A total of 14 elite/preelite racewalking athletes participated in this study including 9 females (age

Restricted access

Mitchell J. Henderson, Bryna C.R. Chrismas, Christopher J. Stevens, Aaron J. Coutts, and Lee Taylor

.0 (37.8 to 38.6) 37.7 (37.2 to 38.0) 37.9 (37.7 to 38.2) 0.4 (0.3 to 0.7) 0.8 (0.6 to 1.2) 1.2 (0.7 to 1.6) 6.6 19:50–20:06 Abbreviations: BL, baseline; CWI, cold-water immersion; min, minimum; Tc, core temperature; WBGT, wet-bulb globe temperature; WU, warm-up. Note: Data are presented as median

Restricted access

Joffrey Drigny, Corentin Hingrand, Pauline Moysan, Thibaud Collet, and Benoit Mauvieux

. Water temperature ranged from 12.5 to 13 °C. Table 1 Baseline Characteristics of Participants (N = 14) and Data on Core Temperature Participants (N = 14) Demographic  Age, mean (SD), y 38.29 (10.84)  Gender, n (%)   Men 11 (79%)   Women 3 (21%) Anthropometric  Body mass, mean (SD), kg 85.99 (18

Restricted access

Lee Taylor, Christopher J. Stevens, Heidi R. Thornton, Nick Poulos, and Bryna C.R. Chrismas

During World Rugby Sevens Series (WRSS) match play in temperate (wet bulb globe temperature range: 14–19.2°C) and warm (wet bulb globe temperature range: 25–27°C) conditions, peak player core temperatures ( T c ) of 39.6°C and 39.9°C, respectively, have been observed. 1 When T c is >39°C

Restricted access

Jessica M. Stephens, Ken Sharpe, Christopher Gore, Joanna Miller, Gary J. Slater, Nathan Versey, Jeremiah Peiffer, Rob Duffield, Geoffrey M. Minett, David Crampton, Alan Dunne, Christopher D. Askew, and Shona L. Halson

attributed the enhanced recovery of maximal voluntary contraction force to faster return of central activation, which is the result of larger CWI-induced reductions in core temperature ( T c ). 3 With hyperthermia-mediated fatigue being a key fatiguing factor for many forms of exercise, 1 a greater

Restricted access

Sebastian Keller, Simon Kohne, Hannah L. Notbohm, Wilhelm Bloch, and Moritz Schumann

temperature, humidity, baseline urine specific gravity, and body mass loss were similar in both exercise conditions (Table  1 ). Core Temperature For Tcore, a statistical main effect was observed for time ( P  < .001) and interaction ( P  = .004). Tcore statistically increased in ICE by +5.1% (1.1%) ( P

Restricted access

Coen C.W.G. Bongers, Dominique S.M. ten Haaf, Nicholas Ravanelli, Thijs M.H. Eijsvogels, and Maria T.E. Hopman

/fatness-related factors . J Appl Physiol . 2015 ; 119 ( 9 ): 982 – 989 . doi:10.1152/japplphysiol.00281.2015 26316511 8. Gagnon D , Dorman LE , Jay O , Hardcastle S , Kenny GP . Core temperature differences between males and females during intermittent exercise: physical considerations . Eur J Appl

Restricted access

Anita M. Rivera-Brown and Patricia Pagán-Lassalle

production combined with environmental heat and humidity challenges the body’s heat dissipation mechanisms. In addition, in summer months, heat dissipation during the swim phase may be affected by the warm water temperature (>29 °C) ( 11 ), which may lead to dangerous elevations in core temperature ( T c

Restricted access

Mitchell J. Henderson, Bryna C.R. Chrismas, Christopher J. Stevens, Job Fransen, Aaron J. Coutts, and Lee Taylor

 m·s −1 ), maximum speeds of 8.05 (0.55) m·s −1 , maximum accelerations of 3.49 (0.38) m·s −2 , and 12.6 (4.7) impacts greater than 10 g . 11 These demands have been shown to elicit high core temperatures (Tc; 37.9°C–39.8°C), even in temperate conditions (18.9°C–20.1°C wet bulb globe temperature