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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28929623/influence-of-combined-iron-supplementation-and-simulated-hypoxia-on-the-haematological-module-of-the-athlete-biological-passport
#1
Laura A Garvican-Lewis, Victor L Vuong, Andrew D Govus, Yorck Olaf Schumacher, David Hughes, Greg Lovell, Daniel Eichner, Christopher J Gore
The integrity of Athlete Biological Passport (ABP) is underpinned by understanding normal fluctuations of its biomarkers to environmental or medical conditions, e.g. altitude training or iron deficiency. The combined impact of altitude and iron supplementation on the ABP was evaluated in endurance-trained athletes (n=34) undertaking 3-weeks of simulated live-high: train-low (14 h.d(-1) , 3000m). Athletes received either oral, intravenous (IV) or placebo iron supplementation, commencing two weeks prior and continuing throughout hypoxic exposure...
September 19, 2017: Drug Testing and Analysis
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28859408/fuel-use-in-mammals-conserved-patterns-and-evolved-strategies-for-aerobic-locomotion-and-thermogenesis
#2
Grant B McClelland, Sulayman A Lyons, Cayleih E Robertson
Effective aerobic locomotion depends on adequate delivery of oxygen and an appropriate allocation of metabolic substrates. The use of metabolic substrates during exercise follows a predictive pattern of lipid and carbohydrate oxidation that is similar in lowland native cursorial mammals. We have found that in two highland lineages of mice (Phyllotis and Peromyscus) the fuel use pattern is shifted to a greater reliance on carbohydrates compared to their lowland conspecifics and congenerics. However, there is variation between lineages in the importance of phenotypic plasticity in the expression of this metabolic phenotype...
August 1, 2017: Integrative and Comparative Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28859401/do-bar-headed-geese-train-for-high-altitude-flights
#3
Lucy A Hawkes, Nyambayar Batbayar, Patrick J Butler, Beverley Chua, Peter B Frappell, Jessica U Meir, William K Milsom, Tseveenmyadag Natsagdorj, Nicole Parr, Graham R Scott, John Y Takekawa, Martin WikeIski, Matthew J Witt, Charles M Bishop
Exercise at high altitude is extremely challenging, largely due to hypobaric hypoxia (low oxygen levels brought about by low air pressure). In humans, the maximal rate of oxygen consumption decreases with increasing altitude, supporting progressively poorer performance. Bar-headed geese (Anser indicus) are renowned high altitude migrants and, although they appear to minimize altitude during migration where possible, they must fly over the Tibetan Plateau (mean altitude 4800 m) for much of their annual migration...
August 1, 2017: Integrative and Comparative Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28846046/the-use-of-simulated-altitude-techniques-for-beneficial-cardiovascular-health-outcomes-in-nonathletic-sedentary-and-clinical-populations-a-literature-review
#4
Catherine A Lizamore, Michael J Hamlin
Lizamore, Catherine A., and Michael J. Hamlin. The use of simulated altitude techniques for beneficial cardiovascular health outcomes in nonathletic, sedentary, and clinical populations: A literature review. High Alt Med Biol 00:000-000, 2017. BACKGROUND: The reportedly beneficial improvements in an athlete's physical performance following altitude training may have merit for individuals struggling to meet physical activity guidelines. AIM: To review the effectiveness of simulated altitude training methodologies at improving cardiovascular health in sedentary and clinical cohorts...
August 28, 2017: High Altitude Medicine & Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28835634/altitude-control-in-honeybees-joint-vision-based-learning-and-guidance
#5
Geoffrey Portelli, Julien R Serres, Franck Ruffier
Studies on insects' visual guidance systems have shed little light on how learning contributes to insects' altitude control system. In this study, honeybees were trained to fly along a double-roofed tunnel after entering it near either the ceiling or the floor of the tunnel. The honeybees trained to hug the ceiling therefore encountered a sudden change in the tunnel configuration midways: i.e. a "dorsal ditch". Thus, the trained honeybees met a sudden increase in the distance to the ceiling, corresponding to a sudden strong change in the visual cues available in their dorsal field of view...
August 23, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28828048/initial-evaluation-and-key-principles-of-critically-ill-pediatric-patient-aerial-transport
#6
Constanta Pick
Recent advances in more efficient communications, modern telemedicine systems, medical progress, better training of the medical professionals with the possibility of sub-specialisation has led to shorter transfer times in safer conditions of this and overall affording a better chance of survival. High altitude air transport has considerable implications on the respiratory system's efficiency. Caregiver selection is key in avoiding the dangers of debilitating altitude sickness on the medical team. Minimizing physiological or anatomical derangements and minimizing potential complications in the very small critically ill patients while achieving short transfer times are major objectives...
December 2016: Mædica
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28810963/treating-decompression-sickness-military-flight-simulation-site-community-hospital-partnership
#7
Whitney C Rhodes, George Hertner, Robert Price, Lani Finck, Claudia Temmer, Tracy Cushing, Kathleen Flarity
BACKGROUND: High-altitude flight simulation familiarizes military trainees with the symptoms of hypoxia to prepare them for emergency situations. Decompression sickness (DCS) can occur as a result of these simulations. In cases when ground-level supplemental oxygen does not resolve symptoms, hyperbaric oxygen (HBO) therapy is indicated. Many military hyperbaric chambers have been closed because of cost reductions, necessitating partnerships with community hospitals to ensure access to treatment...
July 2017: Military Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28798201/remote-ischemic-preconditioning-does-not-prevent-acute-mountain-sickness-after-rapid-ascent-to-3450-m
#8
Marc M Berger, Franziska Macholz, Lukas Lehmann, Daniel Dankl, Marcel Hochreiter, Bernhard Bacher, Peter Bärtsch, Heimo Mairbäurl
Remote ischemic preconditioning (RIPC) has been shown to protect remote organs, such as the brain and the lung, from damage induced by subsequent hypoxia or ischemia. Acute mountain sickness (AMS) is a syndrome of non-specific neurologic symptoms and in high altitude pulmonary edema excessive hypoxic pulmonary vasoconstriction (HPV) plays a pivotal role. We hypothesized that RIPC protects the brain from AMS and attenuates the magnitude of HPV after rapid ascent to 3450 m. Forty non-acclimatized volunteers were randomized into 2 groups...
August 10, 2017: Journal of Applied Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28772091/riding-high-into-the-danger-zone-a-review-of-potential-differences-in-chemical-exposures-in-fighter-pilots-resulting-from-high-altitude-and-g-forces
#9
REVIEW
Matthew W Linakis, Kathleen M Job, Xiaoxi Liu, Scott C Collingwood, Heather A Pangburn, Darrin K Ott, Catherine M T Sherwin
When in flight, pilots of high performance aircraft experience conditions unique to their profession. Training flights, performed as often as several times a week, can expose these pilots to altitudes in excess of 15 km (~50,000 ft, with a cabin pressurized to an altitude of ~20,000 ft), and the maneuvers performed in flight can exacerbate the G-forces felt by the pilot. While the pilots specifically train to withstand these extreme conditions, the physiologic stress could very likely lead to differences in the disposition of chemicals in the body, and consequently, dangerously high exposures...
September 2017: Expert Opinion on Drug Metabolism & Toxicology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28712261/application-of-living-high-training-low-enhances-cardiac-function-and-skeletal-muscle-oxygenation-during-submaximal-exercises-in-athletes
#10
Hun-Young Park, Sang-Seok Nam
PURPOSE: The aim of this study was to determine the efficiency of the application of living high-training low (LHTL) on cardiac function and skeletal muscle oxygenation during submaximal exercises compared with that of living low-training low (LLTL) in athletes. METHODS: Male middle- and long-distance runners (n = 20) were randomly assigned into the LLTL group (n = 10, living at 1000-m altitude and training at 700-1330-m altitude) and the LHTL group (n = 10, living at simulated 3000-m altitude and training at 700-1330-m altitude)...
March 31, 2017: Journal of Exercise Nutrition & Biochemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28698346/acute-mountain-sickness-arterial-oxygen-saturation-and-heart-rate-among-tibetan-students-who-reascend-to-lhasa-after-7-years-at-low-altitude-a-prospective-cohort-study
#11
Gonggalanzi, Labasangzhu, Espen Bjertness, Tianyi Wu, Hein Stigum, Per Nafstad
OBJECTIVES: The aim of the present study was to estimate the incidence of acute mountain sickness (AMS) and address the changes in arterial oxygen saturation (SaO2) and heart rate (HR) in native Tibetans who reascend to the high-altitude city of Lhasa (3658 m) after a 7-year stay at low altitude. METHODS: We followed two cohorts of students aged 17-21 years (859 Native Tibetan and 801 Han Chinese), travelling from lowland China until 3 days after their arrival in highland city of Lhasa...
July 10, 2017: BMJ Open
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28674605/changes-in-running-economy-respiratory-exchange-ratio-and-vo2max-in-runners-following-a-10-day-altitude-training-camp
#12
Sebastian R Diebel, Ian Newhouse, David S Thompson, Vineet B K Johnson
Running economy (RE) and VO2max are important predictors of endurance performance for elite and semi-elite endurance athletes, with RE being an appropriate predictor in a homogenous running population. Altitude training has been observed to change RE (mL.kg(-1).min(-1)), and VO2max due to alterations resulting from acclimatization. This study tracked changes in RE and VO2max before and after a 10-day altitude training camp at 1828 meters. VO2max, RE expressed calorically, and respiratory exchange ratio (RER), were measured below anaerobic threshold (AT) to observe differences between pre-and post-altitude training...
2017: International Journal of Exercise Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28626339/effects-of-2-week-intermittent-training-in-hypobaric-hypoxia-on-the-aerobic-energy-metabolism-and-performance-of-cycling-athletes-with-disabilities
#13
Sang-Hoon Kim, Ho-Jung An, Jung-Hyun Choi, Yong-Youn Kim
[Purpose] The present study aimed at examining changes in aerobic energy metabolism and performance in cycling athletes after 2 weeks of intermittent training in a multistep hypobaric hypoxia environment. [Subjects and Methods] We also aimed at using the findings to propose an efficient training program in hypobaric hypoxia for endurance athletes with disabilities. The study participants were three cycling athletes with physical disabilities from the Korean national team (A, B, and C athletes). They underwent complex (repetition, interval, and continued) training with a roller-type cycle in a multistep hypobaric hypoxia environment (simulated altitude, 4,000 m above sea level)...
June 2017: Journal of Physical Therapy Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28626333/peripheral-circulation-indicators-in-veteran-trail-runners
#14
Alexander Bolotin, Vladislav Bakayev
[Purpose] Competitive sport places strict demands on the cardiovascular systems of veteran trail runners. Our research objective was to evaluate the dynamics of microcirculation parameters of veteran runners in hypoxic and mid-altitude conditions. [Subjects and Methods] Seven male runners from Russia and Italy between the ages of 50 and 60 years were examined whilst competing at mid-altitude (1,500-2,000 m above sea level). The same runners were examined in a simulated mid-altitude hypoxic environment, which was a hypoxic chamber with 16% oxygen concentration, for 720 minutes...
June 2017: Journal of Physical Therapy Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28620311/physiological-adaptations-to-hypoxic-vs-normoxic-training-during-intermittent-living-high
#15
Stefan De Smet, Paul van Herpt, Gommaar D'Hulst, Ruud Van Thienen, Marc Van Leemputte, Peter Hespel
In the setting of "living high," it is unclear whether high-intensity interval training (HIIT) should be performed "low" or "high" to stimulate muscular and performance adaptations. Therefore, 10 physically active males participated in a 5-week "live high-train low or high" program (TR), whilst eight subjects were not engaged in any altitude or training intervention (CON). Five days per week (~15.5 h per day), TR was exposed to normobaric hypoxia simulating progressively increasing altitude of ~2,000-3,250 m...
2017: Frontiers in Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28577258/-beet-ing-the-mountain-a-review-of-the-physiological-and-performance-effects-of-dietary-nitrate-supplementation-at-simulated-and-terrestrial-altitude
#16
Oliver Michael Shannon, Kerry McGawley, Linn Nybäck, Lauren Duckworth, Matthew John Barlow, David Woods, Mario Siervo, John Paul O'Hara
Exposure to altitude results in multiple physiological consequences. These include, but are not limited to, a reduced maximal oxygen consumption, drop in arterial oxygen saturation, and increase in muscle metabolic perturbations at a fixed sub-maximal work rate. Exercise capacity during fixed work rate or incremental exercise and time-trial performance are also impaired at altitude relative to sea level. Recently, dietary nitrate (NO3(-)) supplementation has attracted considerable interest as a nutritional aid during altitude exposure...
June 2, 2017: Sports Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28575822/a-national-scale-flood-hazard-mapping-methodology-the-case-of-greece-protection-and-adaptation-policy-approaches
#17
Nektarios N Kourgialas, George P Karatzas
The present work introduces a national scale flood hazard assessment methodology, using multi-criteria analysis and artificial neural networks (ANNs) techniques in a GIS environment. The proposed methodology was applied in Greece, where flash floods are a relatively frequent phenomenon and it has become more intense over the last decades, causing significant damages in rural and urban sectors. In order the most prone flooding areas to be identified, seven factor-maps (that are directly related to flood generation) were combined in a GIS environment...
December 1, 2017: Science of the Total Environment
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28572749/the-effect-of-acute-pomegranate-extract-supplementation-on-oxygen-uptake-in-highly-trained-cyclists-during-high-intensity-exercise-in-a-high-altitude-environment
#18
Emma May Crum, Ahmad Munir Che Muhamed, Matthew Barnes, Stephen Robert Stannard
BACKGROUND: Recent research has indicated that pomegranate extract (POMx) may improve performance during aerobic exercise by enhancing the matching of vascular oxygen (O2) provision to muscular requirements. POMx is rich in ellagitannin polyphenols and nitrates (NO3(-)), which are both associated with improvements in blood flow and O2 delivery. Primarily, this study aimed to determine whether POMx improves performance in a cycling time trial to exhaustion at 100%VO2max (TTE100%) in highly-trained cyclists...
2017: Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28556384/migraine-associated-with-altitude-results-from-a-population-based-study-in-nepal
#19
M Linde, L Edvinsson, K Manandhar, A Risal, T J Steiner
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: A 1988 pilot study in Peru suggested an association between migraine and chronic exposure to high altitude. This study provides epidemiological evidence corroborating this. METHODS: In a cross-sectional nationwide population-based study, a representative sample of Nepali-speaking adults were recruited through stratified multistage cluster sampling. They were visited at home by trained interviewers using a culturally adapted questionnaire...
August 2017: European Journal of Neurology: the Official Journal of the European Federation of Neurological Societies
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28522767/individual-hemoglobin-mass-response-to-normobaric-and-hypobaric-live-high-train-low-a-one-year-crossover-study
#20
Anna Hauser, Severin Troesch, Jonas J Saugy, Laurent Schmitt, Roberto Cejuela-Anta, Raphael Faiss, Thomas Steiner, Neil Robinson, Grégoire P Millet, Jon Peter Wehrlin
PURPOSE: To compare individual hemoglobin mass (Hbmass) changes following a live high-train low (LHTL) altitude training camp under either normobaric hypoxia (NH) or hypobaric hypoxia (HH) conditions in endurance athletes. METHODS: In a crossover design with a one-year washout, 15 male triathletes randomly performed two 18-d LHTL training camps in either HH or NH. All athletes slept at 2250 m and trained at altitudes < 1200 m. Hbmass was measured in duplicate with the optimized carbon monoxide rebreathing method before (pre-) and immediately after (post-) each 18 d training camp...
May 18, 2017: Journal of Applied Physiology
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