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Effect of hydrotherapy on recovery from fatigue.

Published on Jul 1, 2008in International Journal of Sports Medicine2.13
· DOI :10.1055/s-2007-989267
Joanna Vaile10
Estimated H-index: 10
,
Shona L. Halson26
Estimated H-index: 26
+ 1 AuthorsBrian Dawson50
Estimated H-index: 50
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Abstract
Abstract The present study investigated the effects of three hydrotherapy interventions on next day performance recovery following strenuous training. Twelve cyclists completed four experimental trials differing only in 14-min recovery intervention: cold water immersion (CWI), hot water immersion (HWI), contrast water therapy (CWT), or passive recovery (PAS). Each trial comprised five consecutive exercise days of 105-min duration, including 66 maximal effort sprints. Additionally, subjects performed a total of 9-min sustained effort (time trial - TT). After completing each exercise session, athletes performed one of four recovery interventions (randomly assigned to each trial). Performance (average power), core temperature, heart rate (HR), and rating of perceived exertion (RPE) were recorded throughout each session. Sprint (0.1 - 2.2 %) and TT (0.0 - 1.7 %) performance were enhanced across the five-day trial following CWI and CWT, when compared to HWI and PAS. Additionally, differences in rectal temperature were observed between interventions immediately and 15-min post-recovery; however, no significant differences were observed in HR or RPE regardless of day of trial/intervention. Overall, CWI and CWT appear to improve recovery from high-intensity cycling when compared to HWI and PAS, with athletes better able to maintain performance across a five-day period.
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Published on Apr 6, 2019in European Journal of Sport Science2.38
Jonathan Leeder5
Estimated H-index: 5
(Northumbria University),
Matthew Godfrey (Northumbria University)+ 4 AuthorsGlyn Howatson30
Estimated H-index: 30
(Northumbria University)
It is a common requirement in tournament scenarios for athletes to compete multiple times in a relatively short time period, with insufficient recovery time not allowing full restoration of physical performance. This study aimed to develop a greater understanding of the physiological stress experienced by athletes in a tournament scenario, and how a commonly used recovery strategy, cold water immersion (CWI), might influence these markers. Twenty one trained male games players (age 19 ± 2; body ...
Published on Apr 1, 2019in Sport Sciences for Health
Michele Lastella8
Estimated H-index: 8
(Central Queensland University),
Gregory D. Roach27
Estimated H-index: 27
(Central Queensland University)
+ 1 AuthorsCharli Sargent20
Estimated H-index: 20
(Central Queensland University)
Background The aim of the present study was to examine the effects of cold water immersion on the amount and quality of sleep obtained by elite cyclists during a simulated hill climbing tour.
Published on Apr 1, 2019in British Journal of Sports Medicine11.64
Matthew Buckthorpe2
Estimated H-index: 2
,
Steve Wright1
Estimated H-index: 1
+ 8 AuthorsMichael Davison4
Estimated H-index: 4
Injuries in football exert negative impacts on team performance1 and club finance.2 Hamstring strain injuries (HSI) are consistently the most prevalent time loss injury in football3 and as such are an important issue in football medicine. Despite an ever-increasing wealth of information emerging on the aetiology of HSIs, their incidence in football is increasing.3 This could be explained by the increased intensity and physical demands of football match play over the last decade4; but practitione...
Published on Nov 1, 2018in Frontiers in Physiology3.20
Montassar Tabben7
Estimated H-index: 7
,
Montassar Tabben1
Estimated H-index: 1
(Qatar Airways)
+ 5 AuthorsKarim Chamari44
Estimated H-index: 44
Objective: The aim of the present study was to examine the effect of Cold Water Immersion (CWI) on the recovery of physical performance, hematological stress markers and perceived wellness (i.e., Hooper scores) following a simulated Mixed Martial Arts (MMA) competition. Method: Participants completed two experimental sessions in a counter-balanced order (CWI or passive recovery for control condition: CON), after a simulated MMAs competition (3×5-min MMA rounds separated by 1-min of passive rest)...
Published on Jul 1, 2018in Physical Therapy in Sport2.00
Sebastian Klich1
Estimated H-index: 1
,
Igor Krymski + 1 AuthorsAdam Kawczyński8
Estimated H-index: 8
Abstract Objective To determine the effect of short-term cold-water immersion (CWI) on muscle pain sensitivity after maximal anaerobic power training in track cyclists. Design Repeated measures. Setting University Laboratory. Participants 12 elite sprint track cyclists (age 24,75 ± 4,23 years). Main outcome measures PPT measurements were made on dominant lower extremity (right) in 20 reference points, including anterior thigh muscles, posterior thigh muscles and posterior cuff muscles. PPT level...
Published on Jun 1, 2018in Sports Medicine7.58
Hamish McGorm2
Estimated H-index: 2
(Queensland Academy of Sport),
Llion A. Roberts7
Estimated H-index: 7
(Griffith University)
+ 1 AuthorsJonathan Peake33
Estimated H-index: 33
(Queensland Academy of Sport)
Historically, heat has been used in various clinical and sports rehabilitation settings to treat soft tissue injuries. More recently, interest has emerged in using heat to pre-condition muscle against injury. The aim of this narrative review was to collate information on different types of heat therapy, explain the physiological rationale for heat therapy, and to summarise and evaluate the effects of heat therapy before, during and after muscle injury, immobilisation and strength training. Studi...
Published on May 1, 2018in Journal of Thermal Biology1.90
Melissa Skein7
Estimated H-index: 7
(CSU: Charles Sturt University),
Georgia Wingfield2
Estimated H-index: 2
(CSU: Charles Sturt University)
+ 2 AuthorsGeoffrey M. Minett12
Estimated H-index: 12
(QUT: Queensland University of Technology)
Abstract Exercise in the heat is a common occurrence among athletes and often is intentional in order to gain heat acclimation benefits, however, little is known about how such training may affect sleep. Therefore, this study investigated five days of training in the heat of varying intensity and duration and inclusion of cold-water immersion (CWI) recovery on sleep quantity and quality. Thirty recreationally-trained male participants completed five days of heat training (HT) and were randomised...
Jessica M. Stephens3
Estimated H-index: 3
,
Ken Sharpe26
Estimated H-index: 26
+ 10 AuthorsDavid Crampton3
Estimated H-index: 3
Purpose: To examine the effect of postexercise cold-water immersion (CWI) protocols, compared with control (CON), on the magnitude and time course of core temperature (Tc) responses. Methods: Pooled-data analyses were used to examine the Tc responses of 157 subjects from previous postexercise CWI trials in the authors’ laboratories. CWI protocols varied with different combinations of temperature, duration, immersion depth, and mode (continuous vs intermittent). Tc was examined as a double differ...
Fiona Crowther2
Estimated H-index: 2
(JCU: James Cook University),
Rebecca Sealey8
Estimated H-index: 8
(JCU: James Cook University)
+ 2 AuthorsShona L. Halson26
Estimated H-index: 26
(AIS: Australian Institute of Sport)
Background Despite debate regarding their effectiveness, many different post-exercise recovery strategies are used by athletes. This study compared five post-exercise recovery strategies (cold water immersion, contrast water immersion, active recovery, a combined cold water immersion and active recovery and a control condition) to determine which is most effective for subsequent short-term performance and perceived recovery.
James R. Broatch3
Estimated H-index: 3
(VU: Victoria University, Australia),
Aaron C. Petersen14
Estimated H-index: 14
(VU: Victoria University, Australia),
David Bishop56
Estimated H-index: 56
(ECU: Edith Cowan University)
We investigated the underlying molecular mechanisms by which postexercise cold-water immersion (CWI) may alter key markers of mitochondrial biogenesis following both a single session and 6 wk of sprint interval training (SIT). Nineteen men performed a single SIT session, followed by one of two 15-min recovery conditions: cold-water immersion (10°C) or a passive room temperature control (23°C). Sixteen of these participants also completed 6 wk of SIT, each session followed immediately by their de...