Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 22 items for :

  • "velocity-based training" x
Clear All
Restricted access

Harry G. Banyard, James J. Tufano, Jose Delgado, Steve W. Thompson and Kazunori Nosaka

devices, it is now possible to provide instantaneous feedback during training for numerous variables, such as movement velocity. Accordingly, recent literature has explored the use of immediate feedback employing velocity-based training (VBT) methods to objectively manipulate resistance-training loads

Restricted access

Harry G. Banyard, James J. Tufano, Jonathon J.S. Weakley, Sam Wu, Ivan Jukic and Kazunori Nosaka

session, depending on how an athlete is performing on that day (ie, velocity-based training [VBT]). 4 There are 3 distinct benefits of monitoring velocity during resistance training. First, instantaneous velocity feedback can motivate an individual to maintain maximum effort when exercising, 5 – 7 which

Restricted access

Samuel T. Orange, James W. Metcalfe, Ashley Robinson, Mark J. Applegarth and Andreas Liefeith

, prescribing loads based on percentage 1-RM can lead to a suboptimal training stimulus. The recent development of portable kinematic devices has enabled practitioners to obtain instantaneous measurements of barbell velocity. 9 As a result, velocity-based training (VBT) has become a popular method of

Restricted access

Amador García-Ramos, Alejandro Torrejón, Belén Feriche, Antonio J. Morales-Artacho, Alejandro Pérez-Castilla, Paulino Padial and Guy Gregory Haff

volume are the 2 main variables influencing neuromuscular adaptations. 4 , 5 Therefore, a common concern of strength and conditioning professionals is to find methods to optimize the intensity and volume of training sessions. In this regard, velocity-based training has emerged as a method of objectively

Restricted access

Jonathon Weakley, Carlos Ramirez-Lopez, Shaun McLaren, Nick Dalton-Barron, Dan Weaving, Ben Jones, Kevin Till and Harry Banyard

Velocity-based training (VBT) is a contemporary method of resistance training that accounts for fluctuations in physical characteristics and daily readiness. 1 , 2 In addition, implementing VBT can enable practitioners to accurately prescribe velocity loss thresholds (eg, a 10% velocity loss

Restricted access

Alejandro Pérez-Castilla, Daniel Jerez-Mayorga, Dario Martínez-García, Ángela Rodríguez-Perea, Luis J. Chirosa-Ríos and Amador García-Ramos

Velocity-based training has emerged as an effective method for the prescription and monitoring of resistance-training programs. 1 , 2 Due to the strong and negative relationship between the load and movement velocity described in previous studies, 3 – 7 movement velocity has been recommended as

Restricted access

Alejandro Pérez-Castilla, Ainara Jiménez-Alonso, Mar Cepero, Sergio Miras-Moreno, F. Javier Rojas and Amador García-Ramos

devices such as linear position transducers or accelerometers has contributed to the establishment of a contemporary method for prescribing resistance training which is known as velocity-based training (VBT; Mann, Ivey, & Sayers, 2015 ). Movement velocity has been proposed as an effective variable to

Restricted access

Amador García-Ramos, Guy Gregory Haff, Francisco Luis Pestaña-Melero, Alejandro Pérez-Castilla, Francisco Javier Rojas, Carlos Balsalobre-Fernández and Slobodan Jaric

Cond . 2014 ; 22 : 58 – 69 . 13. Mann J , Ivey P , Sayers S . Velocity-based training in football . Strength Cond J . 2015 ; 37 : 52 – 57 . doi:10.1519/SSC.0000000000000177 10.1519/SSC.0000000000000177 14. Conceição F , Fernandes J , Lewis M , Gonzaléz-Badillo JJ , Jimenéz

Restricted access

Harry G. Banyard, Kazunori Nosaka, Alex D. Vernon and G. Gregory Haff

was to employ velocity-based training methods, his or her own individualized LVP should be obtained. In addition, if the movement velocity is outside the range of the SDD (Table  1 ), a coach could modify the training load to achieve the requisite velocity from the LVP. However, further research is

Restricted access

Irineu Loturco, Timothy Suchomel, Chris Bishop, Ronaldo Kobal, Lucas A. Pereira and Michael R. McGuigan

Purpose: To identify the bar velocities that optimize power output in the barbell hip thrust exercise. Methods: A total of 40 athletes from 2 sports disciplines (30 track-and-field sprinters and jumpers and 10 rugby union players) participated in this study. Maximum bar-power outputs and their respective bar velocities were assessed in the barbell hip thrust exercise. Athletes were divided, using a median split analysis, into 2 groups according to their bar-power outputs in the barbell hip thrust exercise (“higher” and “lower” power groups). The magnitude-based inferences method was used to analyze the differences between groups in the power and velocity outcomes. To assess the precision of the bar velocities for determining the maximum power values, the coefficient of variation (CV%) was also calculated. Results: Athletes achieved the maximum power outputs at a mean velocity, mean propulsive velocity, and peak velocity of 0.92 (0.04) m·s−1 (CV: 4.1%), 1.02 (0.05) m·s−1 (CV: 4.4%), and 1.72 (0.14) m·s−1 (CV: 8.4%), respectively. No meaningful differences were observed in the optimum bar velocities between higher and lower power groups. Conclusions: Independent of the athletes’ power output and bar-velocity variable, the optimum power loads frequently occur at very close bar velocities.