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Postexercise hypotension

Juliano Casonatto, Karla F Goessler, Véronique A Cornelissen, Jefferson R Cardoso, Marcos D Polito
BACKGROUND: Current exercise guidelines recommend aerobic types of exercises on most days of the week, supplemented with dynamic resistance exercise twice weekly. Whereas the blood pressure (BP)-lowering effects of a single session of aerobic exercise have been well studied, less is known about the hypotensive effect of a single bout of resistance exercise. OBJECTIVES: To evaluate the transient effect of resistance exercise on BP by means of meta-analytic techniques...
November 2016: European Journal of Preventive Cardiology
Linda S Pescatello, Elizabeth Schifano, Garrett I Ash, Gregory A Panza, Lauren Lamberti, Ming-Hui Chen, Ved Deshpande, Amanda Zaleski, Paulo Farinatti, Beth A Taylor, Paul D Thompson
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
May 2016: Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise
Tiago Figueiredo, Jeffrey M Willardson, Humberto Miranda, Claudio M Bentes, Victor Machado Reis, Belmiro Freitas de Salles, Roberto Simão
Figueiredo, T, Willardson, JM, Miranda, H, Bentes, CM, Machado Reis, V, Freitas de Salles, B, and Simão, R. Influence of rest interval length between sets on blood pressure and heart rate variability after a strength training session performed by prehypertensive men. J Strength Cond Res 30(7): 1813-1824, 2016-The purposes of this study were to compare the effects of 2 different rest interval lengths between sets and exercises during strength training (ST) on blood pressure (BP) and heart rate variability (HRV) in prehypertensive trained men, and to verify how HRV influences BP...
July 2016: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research
Michele Panzarino, Angela Gravina, Veronica Carosi, Patrizio Crobeddu, Alessia Tiroli, Roberto Lombardi, Stefano D'Ottavio, Alberto Galante, Jacopo M Legramante
BACKGROUND: Aging is characterized by a physiological reduction in physical activity, which is inversely correlated with survival. AIMS: Aim of the present study is to evaluate the cardiovascular, central hemodynamic and autonomic responses to a single bout of adapted physical exercise in octogenarian subjects. METHODS: We studied cardiovascular, hemodynamic and autonomic responses to adapted physical activity in 33 subjects by a noninvasive methodology (Nexfin(®), Edwards Lifesciences Corporation)...
June 20, 2016: Aging Clinical and Experimental Research
Xián Mayo, Eliseo Iglesias-Soler, Juán Fariñas-Rodríguez, Miguel Fernández-Del-Olmo, J Derek Kingsley
Mayo, X, Iglesias-Soler, E, Fariñas-Rodríguez, J, Fernández-del-Olmo, M, and Kingsley, JD. Exercise type affects cardiac vagal autonomic recovery after a resistance training session. J Strength Cond Res 30(9): 2565-2573, 2016-Resistance training sessions involving different exercises and set configurations may affect the acute cardiovascular recovery pattern. We explored the interaction between exercise type and set configuration on the postexercise cardiovagal withdrawal measured by heart rate variability and their hypotensive effect...
September 2016: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research
Rodrigo Ramírez-Campillo, Felipe Abad-Colil, Maritza Vera, David C Andrade, Alexis Caniuqueo, Cristian Martínez-Salazar, Fábio Y Nakamura, Hamid Arazi, Hugo Cerda-Kohler, Mikel Izquierdo, Alicia M Alonso-Martínez
The aim of this study was to compare the acute effects of low-, moderate-, high-, and combined-intensity plyometric training on heart rate (HR), systolic blood pressure (SBP), diastolic blood pressure (DBP), and rate-pressure product (RPP) cardiovascular responses in male and female normotensive subjects. Fifteen (8 women) physically active normotensive subjects participated in this study (age 23.5 ± 2.6 years, body mass index 23.8 ± 2.3 kg · m(-2)). Using a randomized crossover design, trials were conducted with rest intervals of at least 48 hours...
January 2016: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research
Rafael Ertner Castro, Guilherme Veiga Guimarães, José Messias Rodrigues Da Silva, Edimar Alcides Bocchi, Emmanuel Gomes Ciolac
PURPOSE: Heart transplant recipients (HTx) have a high prevalence of hypertension. Although exercise training promotes blood pressure (BP) reduction in HTx, the effects of a single exercise bout are unknown. Thus, we analyzed the acute effects of heated water-based exercise (HEx) versus land-based exercise (LEx) on ambulatory BP (ABP) in HTx. METHODS: Eighteen (six females) clinically stable HTx (time since surgery = 5.0 ± 0.7 yr) age 45.7 ± 2.7 yr underwent 30 min of HEx (walking inside the pool), LEx (walking on a treadmill), and nonexercise control (CON) intervention in random order (2-5 d between interventions)...
May 2016: Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise
Paula Andréa M Cavalcante, Roberta L Rica, Alexandre L Evangelista, Andrey J Serra, Aylton Figueira, Francisco Luciano Pontes, Lon Kilgore, Julien S Baker, Danilo S Bocalini
Among all nonpharmacological treatments, aerobic or resistance training (RT) has been indicated as a significantly important strategy to control hypertension. However, postexercise hypotension responses after intensity alterations in RT are not yet fully understood. The purpose of this study was to compare the outcomes of differing intensities of RT on hypertensive older women. Twenty hypertensive older women participated voluntarily in this study. After a maximum voluntary contraction test (one repetition maximum) and determination of 40% and 80% experimental loads, the protocol (3 sets/90″ interset rest) was performed in a single session with the following exercises: leg press, leg extension, leg curl, chest press, elbow flexion, elbow extension, upper back row, and abdominal flexion...
2015: Clinical Interventions in Aging
Karla F Goessler, Véronique A Cornelissen, Edilamar M de Oliveira, Glória de F Mota, Marcos D Polito
HYPOTHESIS/INTRODUCTION: Polymorphisms of the angiotensin converting enzyme (ACE) gene can interfere with exercise-induced acute blood pressure (BP) reduction. This cross-over study investigated the acute effect of a single walk on BP and tested whether polymorphisms of the ACE gene might explain the variation in BP responses. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Thirty-four healthy medicated individuals were randomized to one control and one walking session at 60-75% of heart rate reserve...
December 2015: Journal of the Renin-angiotensin-aldosterone System: JRAAS
Michael L Bruneau, Blair T Johnson, Tania B Huedo-Medina, Kara A Larson, Garrett I Ash, Linda S Pescatello
OBJECTIVES: To meta-analyze candidate gene association studies on the change in blood pressure beyond the immediate post-exercise phase after versus before aerobic exercise. DESIGN: Meta-analysis. METHODS: A systematic search was conducted. Studies retrieved included acute (short-term or postexercise hypotension) or chronic (long-term or training) aerobic exercise interventions; and blood pressure measured before and after aerobic exercise training, or before and after exercise or control under ambulatory conditions by genotype...
May 2016: Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport
Goncalo V Mendonca, Bo Fernhall
In young healthy adults, postexercise hypotension (PEH) occurs after a single bout of dynamic exercise due to peripheral vasodilation. Gravitational stress may further aggravate the magnitude of PEH, thus predisposing to orthostatic intolerance. As water drinking activates sympathetic vasoconstriction, it might offset PEH via enhanced α-adrenergic vascular responsiveness. We hypothesized that water ingestion before exercise would decrease the magnitude of PEH and improve the haemodynamic reaction to active standing postmaximal exercise...
June 5, 2015: Clinical Physiology and Functional Imaging
Toby Mündel, Blake G Perry, Philip N Ainslie, Kate N Thomas, Elisabeth L G Sikken, James D Cotter, Samuel J E Lucas
What is the central question of this study? Following exercise, hypotension is often reported and syncope is more likely. It is unresolved whether the postexercise hypotension associated with different exercise intensities contributes to the rate at which syncope develops. What is the main finding and its importance? The physiological events that induce presyncope are the same both before and after exercise; however, more intense exercise accelerated the development of hypocapnia, hypotension and, ultimately, syncope...
August 2015: Experimental Physiology
Aline de Freitas Brito, Maria do S Brasileiro-Santos, Caio V Coutinho de Oliveira, Thereza K Sarmento da Nóbrega, Cláudia Lúcia de Moraes Forjaz, Amilton da Cruz Santos
The purpose of this study was to evaluate the effect of high-intensity resistance exercise (RE) sessions on blood pressure (BP), heart rate (HR), cardiac autonomic modulation, and forearm blood flow (FBF). Sixteen trained hypertensive women (n = 16, 56 ± 3 years) completed the following 3 experimental sessions: control (CS), RE at 50% (EX50%), and RE at 80% (EX80%) of 1 repetition maximum (1RM). Both EX50% and EX80% comprised a set of 10 repetitions of 10 exercises, with an interval of 90 seconds between exercises...
December 2015: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research
Felipe A Cunha, Adrian W Midgley, Pedro P Soares, Paulo T V Farinatti
This study investigated postexercise hypotension (PEH) after maximal cardiopulmonary exercise testing (CPET) performed using different exercise modalities. Twenty healthy men (aged 23 ± 3 years) performed 3 maximal CPETs (cycling, walking, and running), separated by 72 h in a randomized, counter-balanced order. Systolic (SBP) and diastolic blood pressure (DBP), heart rate, cardiac output, systemic vascular resistance (SVR), autonomic function (spontaneous baroreflex sensitivity (BRS) and heart rate variability (HRV)), and energy expenditure (EE) were assessed during a 60-min nonexercise control session and for 60 min immediately after each CPET...
June 2015: Applied Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism, Physiologie Appliquée, Nutrition et Métabolisme
Tiago Figueiredo, Jeffrey M Willardson, Humberto Miranda, Claudio M Bentes, Victor M Reis, Roberto Simão
The purpose of this study was to compare blood pressure and heart rate variability (HRV) responses in trained men after strength training (ST) sessions with loads of 60, 70, and 80% of a 1 repetition maximum (1RM). Eleven men (age: 26.1 ± 3.6 years; body mass: 74.1 ± 8.1 kg; height: 172.0 ± 4.0 cm; body mass index: 25.0 ± 1.96 kg·m(-2); %G: 18.3 ± 6.4) with at least 6-month ST experience participated in this study. After assessment of 1RM loads for the bench press (BP), lat pull-down (LPD), shoulder press (SP), biceps curl (BC), triceps extension (TE), leg press (LP), leg extension (LE), and leg curl (LC), subjects performed 3 experimental sessions in random order...
October 2015: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research
Siddhartha S Angadi, Dharini M Bhammar, Glenn A Gaesser
We examined the effects of 3 exercise bouts, differing markedly in intensity, on postexercise hypotension (PEH). Eleven young adults (age: 24.6 ± 3.7 years) completed 4 randomly assigned experimental conditions: (a) control, (b) 30-minute steady-state exercise (SSE) at 75-80% maximum heart rate (HRmax), (4) aerobic interval exercise (AIE): four 4-minute bouts at 90-95% HRmax, separated by 3 minutes of active recovery, and (d) sprint interval exercise (SIE): six 30-second Wingate sprints, separated by 4 minutes of active recovery...
October 2015: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research
Alex S Maior, Roberto Simão, Michael S R Martins, Belmiro F de Salles, Jeffrey M Willardson
Low-intensity resistance exercise (RE) combined with blood flow restriction (BFR) has been shown to promote similar increases in strength and hypertrophy as traditional high-intensity RE without BFR. However, the effect of BFR on the acute postexercise hypotensive response has received limited examination. Therefore, the purpose of this study was to compare high-intensity exercise (HIE) vs. low-intensity RE with BFR on the postexercise hypotensive response in normotensive young subjects. Fifteen men (age: 23...
October 2015: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research
Tiago Figueiredo, Matthew R Rhea, Mark Peterson, Humberto Miranda, Claudio M Bentes, Victor Machado de Ribeiro dos Reis, Roberto Simão
The purpose of this study was to compare the acute effects of 1, 3, and 5 sets of strength training (ST), on heart rate variability (HRV) and blood pressure. Eleven male volunteers (age: 26.1 ± 3.6 years; body mass: 74.1 ± 8.1 kg; height: 172 ± 4 cm) with at least 6 months previous experience in ST participated in the study. After determining the 1 repetition maximum (1RM) load for the bench press (BP), lat pull down (LPD), shoulder press (SP), biceps curl (BC), triceps extension (TE), leg press (LP), leg extension (LE), and leg curl (LC), the participants performed 3 different exercise sequences in a random order and 72 hours apart...
June 2015: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research
Gabriel R Neto, Maria S C Sousa, Pablo B Costa, Belmiro F Salles, Giovanni S Novaes, Jefferson S Novaes
The effects of low-intensity resistance exercise (RE) combined with blood flow restriction (BFR) on blood pressure (BP) are an important factor to be considered because of the acute responses imposed by training. The aim of this study was to compare the hypotensive effect of RE performed with and without BFR in normotensive young subjects. After 1 repetition maximum (1RM) tests, 24 men (21.79 ± 3.21 years; 1.72 ± 0.06 m; 69.49 ± 9.80 kg) performed the following 4 experimental protocols in a randomized order: (a) high-intensity RE at 80% of 1RM (HI), (b) low-intensity RE at 20% of 1RM (LI), (c) low-intensity RE at 20% of 1RM combined with partial BFR (LI + BFR), and (d) control...
April 2015: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research
Ricardo Yukio Asano, Marcelo Magalhães Sales, Rodrigo Alberto Vieira Browne, José Fernando Vila Nova Moraes, Hélio José Coelho Júnior, Milton Rocha Moraes, Herbert Gustavo Simões
The literature has shown the efficiency of exercise in the control of type 2 diabetes (T2D), being suggested as one of the best kinds of non-pharmacological treatments for its population. Thus, the scientific production related to this phenomenon has growing exponentially. However, despite its advances, still there is a lack of studies that have carried out a review on the acute effects of physical exercise on metabolic and hemodynamic markers and possible control mechanisms of these indicators in individuals with T2D, not to mention that in a related way, these themes have been very little studied today...
October 15, 2014: World Journal of Diabetes
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