Whole-Body High-Intensity Interval Training Induce Similar Cardiorespiratory Adaptations Compared With Traditional High-Intensity Interval Training and Moderate-Intensity Continuous Training in Healthy Men
Schaun, GZ, Pinto, SS, Silva, MR, Dolinski, DB, and Alberton, CL. Sixteen weeks of whole-body high-intensity interval training induce similar cardiorespiratory responses compared with traditional high-intensity interval training and moderate-intensity continuous training in healthy men. J Strength Cond Res 32(10): 2730–2742, 2018—Low-volume high-intensity interval training (HIIT) protocols that use the body weight as resistance could be an interesting and inexpensive alternative to traditional ergometer-based high-intensity interval training (HIIT-T) and moderate-intensity continuous training (MICT). Therefore, our aim was to compare the effects of 16 weeks of whole-body HIIT (HIIT-WB), HIIT-T, and MICT on maximal oxygen uptake (V[Combining Dot Above]O2max), second ventilatory threshold (VT2), and running economy (RE) outcomes. Fifty-five healthy men (23.7 ± 0.7 years, 1.79 ± 0.01 m, 78.5 ± 1.7 kg) were randomized into 3 training groups (HIIT-T = 17; HIIT-WB = 19; MICT = 19) for 16 weeks (3× per week). The HIIT-T group performed eight 20-second bouts at 130% of the velocity associated to V[Combining Dot Above]O2max (vV[Combining Dot Above]O2max) interspersed by 10-second passive recovery on a treadmill, whereas HIIT-WB group performed the same protocol but used calisthenics exercises at an all-out intensity instead of treadmill running. Finally, MICT group exercised for 30 minutes at 90–95% of the heart rate (HR) associated to VT2....
Publication date: Available online 3 June 2020Source: The Journal of Molecular DiagnosticsAuthor(s): Anthony N. Sireci, Jay L. Patel, Loren Joseph, Matthew C. Hiemenz, Oana C. Rosca, Samuel K. Caughron, Sarah A. Thibault-Sennett, Tara L. Burke, Dara L. Aisner
Publication date: Available online 2 June 2020Source: Pathology - Research and PracticeAuthor(s): Theodore Vougiouklakis, Brendan J. Belovarac, Andrew Lytle, Luis Chiriboga, Ugur Ozerdem
Publication date: Available online 2 June 2020Source: Pathology - Research and PracticeAuthor(s): Hyeongjoo Kim, Taewan Kim, Gunn Jaygal, Jongsoo Woo, Chang-Jin Kim, Moo-Jun Baek, Dongjun Jeong
Publication date: Available online 2 June 2020Source: Pathology - Research and PracticeAuthor(s): Qian Wu, Weiya Wang, Ping Zhou, Yiyun Fu, Ying Zhang, Yang W. Shao, Lili Jiang
Publication date: Available online 2 June 2020Source: The Journal of Foot and Ankle SurgeryAuthor(s): Sergio Agudiez Calvo, Jorge Ballesteros de Frutos, Héctor Raúl Cabezas García, Daniel Pecos Martin, Tomás Gallego Izquierdo
Publication date: Available online 2 June 2020Source: Orthopaedics &Traumatology: Surgery &ResearchAuthor(s): Alexandre Hardy, Guillaume Lefebvre
Publication date: Available online 2 June 2020Source: Journal of Orthopaedic TranslationAuthor(s): Zihao He, Linyang Chu, Xuqiang Liu, Xuequan Han, Kai Zhang, Mengning Yan, Xiaofeng Li, Zhifeng Yu
Publication date: Available online 3 June 2020Source: Journal of Clinical Orthopaedics and TraumaAuthor(s): Alaa A. Dawood
This study aims to assess whether older adults with low muscle mass or strength, in the presence of obesity, have an increased risk of knee (TKR) and hip replacement (THR) over 13 years. 1082 community-dwelling older adults (51% women; mean age 62.9 ± 7.5 years) were studied at baseline and multiple time points over 13 years. The incidence of TKR and THR was determined by data linkage to National Joint Replacement Registry. Appendicular lean and fat mass were measure d using DXA. Lower-limb muscle strength (LMS) was assessed by dynamometer. Low muscle mass and strength were defined as t...
Publication date: Available online 2 June 2020Source: Journal of OptometryAuthor(s): Tahereh Rakhshandadi, Mohamad-Reza Sedaghat, Farshad Askarizadeh, Hamed Momeni-Moghaddam, Mehdi Khabazkhoob, Abbasali Yekta, Foroozan Narooie-Noori