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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29618981/influence-of-endurance-training-during-childhood-on-total-hemoglobin-mass
#1
Nicole Prommer, Nadine Wachsmuth, Ina Thieme, Christian Wachsmuth, Erica M Mancera-Soto, Andreas Hohmann, Walter F J Schmidt
Elite endurance athletes are characterized by markedly increased hemoglobin mass (Hbmass). It has been hypothesized that this adaptation may occur as a response to training at a very young age. Therefore, the aim of this study was to monitor changes in Hbmass in children aged 8-14 years following systematic endurance training. In the first study, Hbmass, VO2max, and lean body mass (LBM) were measured in 17 endurance-trained children (13 boys and 4 girls; aged 9.7 ± 1.3 years; training history 1.5±1.8 years; training volume 3...
2018: Frontiers in Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29538179/intravenous-iron-does-not-augment-the-haemoglobin-mass-response-to-simulated-hypoxia
#2
Laura A Garvican-Lewis, Victor L Vuong, Andrew D Govus, Peter Peeling, Grace Jung, Elizabeta Nemeth, David Hughes, Greg Lovell, Daniel Eichner, Christopher J Gore
PURPOSE: Iron is integral for erythropoietic adaptation to hypoxia, yet the importance of supplementary iron compared to existing stores is poorly understood. The aim of the present study was to compare the magnitude of the haemoglobin mass (Hbmass) response to altitude in athletes supplemented with intravenous (IV), oral or placebo iron supplementation. METHODS: Thirty-four, non-anaemic, endurance-trained athletes completed 3 weeks of simulated altitude (3000 m, 14h...
March 12, 2018: Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29469995/hypobaric-live-high-train-low-does-not-improve-aerobic-performance-more-than-live-low-train-low-in-cross-country-skiers
#3
P Robach, J Hansen, A Pichon, A-K Meinild Lundby, S Dandanell, G Slettaløkken Falch, D Hammarström, D H Pesta, C Siebenmann, S Keiser, P Kérivel, J E Whist, B R Rønnestad, C Lundby
Live high-train low (LHTL) using hypobaric hypoxia was previously found to improve sea-level endurance performance in well-trained individuals; however, confirmatory controlled data in athletes are lacking. Here, we test the hypothesis that natural-altitude LHTL improves aerobic performance in cross-country skiers, in conjunction with expansion of total hemoglobin mass (Hbmass , carbon monoxide rebreathing technique) promoted by accelerated erythropoiesis. Following duplicate baseline measurements at sea level over the course of 2 weeks, nineteen Norwegian cross-country skiers (three women, sixteen men, age 20 ± 2 year, maximal oxygen uptake (VO2 max) 69 ± 5 mL/min/kg) were assigned to 26 consecutive nights spent at either low (1035 m, control, n = 8) or moderate altitude (2207 m, daily exposure 16...
February 22, 2018: Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29431548/impact-of-energy-availability-health-and-sex-on-hemoglobin-mass-responses-following-lhth-altitude-training-in-elite-female-and-male-distance-athletes
#4
Ida A Heikura, Louise M Burke, Dan Bergland, Arja L T Uusitalo, Antti A Mero, Trent Stellingwerff
BACKGROUND: We investigated the effects of sex, energy availability (EA), and health status on the change in hemoglobin mass (ΔHbmass) in elite endurance athletes over ~3 to 4 weeks of Live-High/Train-High altitude training (Flagstaff, AZ, 2135m; n=27 females; n=21 males; 27% 2016 Olympians). METHODS: Pre- and post-camp Hbmass (optimized CO re-breathing method) and iron status were measured, EA was estimated via food and training logs and Low Energy Availability in Females Questionnaire (LEAF-Q) and a general injury/illness questionnaire was completed...
February 12, 2018: International Journal of Sports Physiology and Performance
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29024137/do-male-athletes-with-already-high-initial-haemoglobin-mass-benefit-from-live-high-train-low-altitude-training
#5
Anna Hauser, Severin Troesch, Thomas Steiner, Franck Brocherie, Olivier Girard, Jonas J Saugy, Laurent Schmitt, Grégoire P Millet, Jon P Wehrlin
What is the central question of this study? It has been assumed that athletes embarking on an 'live high-train low' (LHTL) camp with already high initial haemoglobin mass (Hbmass ) have a limited ability to increase their Hbmass further post-intervention. Therefore, the relationship between initial Hbmass and post-intervention increase was tested with duplicate Hbmass measures and comparable hypoxic doses in male athletes. What is the main finding and its importance? There were trivial to moderate inverse relationships between initial Hbmass and percentage Hbmass increase in endurance and team-sport athletes after the LHTL camp, indicating that even athletes with higher initial Hbmass can reasonably expect Hbmass gains post-LHTL...
January 1, 2018: Experimental Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28522767/individual-hemoglobin-mass-response-to-normobaric-and-hypobaric-live-high-train-low-a-one-year-crossover-study
#6
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
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28276723/detection-of-blood-volumes-and-haemoglobin-mass-by-means-of-co-re-breathing-and-indocyanine-green-and-sodium-fluorescein-injections
#7
Stefanie Keiser, Anne-Kristine Meinild-Lundby, Thomas Steiner, Severin Trösch, Sven Rauber, Alexander Krafft, Tilo Burkhardt, Matthias Peter Hilty, Christoph Siebenmann, Jon Peter Wehrlin, Carsten Lundby
The main aim of the present study was to quantify the magnitude of differences introduced when estimating a given blood volume compartment (e.g. plasma volume) through the direct determination of another compartment (e.g. red cell volume) by multiplication of venous haematocrit and/or haemoglobin concentration. However, since whole body haematocrit is higher than venous haematocrit such an approach might comprise certain errors. To test this experimentally, four different methods for detecting blood volumes and haemoglobin mass (Hbmass) were compared, namely the carbon monoxide (CO) re-breathing (for Hbmass), the indocyanine green (ICG; for plasma volume [PV]) and the sodium fluorescein (SoF; for red blood cell volume [RBCV]) methods...
May 2017: Scandinavian Journal of Clinical and Laboratory Investigation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28135764/reliability-and-validity-of-non-invasive-determined-haemoglobin-mass-and-blood-volumes
#8
Nazzareno Fagoni, Andreas Breenfeldt Andersen, Laura Oberholzer, Thomas Haider, Anne-Kristine Meinild Lundby, Carsten Lundby
INTRODUCTION: The carbon monoxide (CO) rebreathing method used for the determination of haemoglobin mass (Hbmass ) is associated with blood sample analysis (in this study: Radiometer ABL800). As an alternative hereto the aim of the present study was to evaluate the use of a portable and non-invasive CO pulse oximeter (Rad-57). METHOD: With simultaneous determination of CO in the circulation by ABL800 (%HbCO) and Rad-57 (SpCO), Hbmass and blood volume (BV) were determined in duplicates in 24 volunteers...
January 30, 2017: Clinical Physiology and Functional Imaging
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27787334/temperate-performance-benefits-after-heat-but-not-combined-heat-and-hypoxic-training
#9
MULTICENTER STUDY
Erin L McCleave, Katie M Slattery, Rob Duffield, Philo U Saunders, Avish P Sharma, Stephen J Crowcroft, Aaron J Coutts
PURPOSE: Independent heat and hypoxic exposure can enhance temperate endurance performance in trained athletes, although their combined effects remain unknown. This study examined whether the addition of heat interval training during "live high, train low" (LHTL) hypoxic exposure would result in enhanced performance and physiological adaptations as compared with heat or temperate training. METHODS: Twenty-six well-trained runners completed 3 wk of interval training assigned to one of three conditions: 1) LHTL hypoxic exposure plus heat training (H + H; 3000 m for 13 h·d, train at 33°C, 60% relative humidity [RH]), 2) heat training with no hypoxic exposure (HOT, live at <600 m and train at 33°C, 60% RH), or 3) temperate training with no hypoxic exposure (CONT; live at <600 m and train at 14°C, 55% RH)...
March 2017: Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27750391/clarification-on-altitude-training
#10
LETTER
Grégoire P Millet, Franck Brocherie, Raphael Faiss, Olivier Girard
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 1, 2017: Experimental Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27459673/four-weeks-of-classical-altitude-training-increases-resting-metabolic-rate-in-highly-trained-middle-distance-runners
#11
RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL
Amy L Woods, Avish P Sharma, Laura A Garvican-Lewis, Philo U Saunders, Anthony J Rice, Kevin G Thompson
High altitude exposure can increase resting metabolic rate (RMR) and induce weight loss in obese populations, but there is a lack of research regarding RMR in athletes at moderate elevations common to endurance training camps. The present study aimed to determine whether 4 weeks of classical altitude training affects RMR in middle-distance runners. Ten highly trained athletes were recruited for 4 weeks of endurance training undertaking identical programs at either 2200m in Flagstaff, Arizona (ALT, n = 5) or 600m in Canberra, Australia (CON, n = 5)...
February 2017: International Journal of Sport Nutrition and Exercise Metabolism
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27410770/ten-days-of-intermittent-low-dose-carbon-monoxide-inhalation-does-not-significantly-alter-hemoglobin-mass-aerobic-performance-predictors-or-peak-power-exercise-tolerance
#12
RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL
B J Ryan, J A Goodrich, W Schmidt, L A Kane, W C Byrnes
Carbon monoxide (CO) rebreathing procedures are used to assess hemoglobin mass (Hbmass) but recent evidence suggests that CO is a signaling molecule that may alter physiological functions. We examined the effects of 10 days of intermittent, low-dose CO inhalation on Hbmass, aerobic performance predictors, and peak-power exercise tolerance. 18 recreationally-active men were randomized to either CO or placebo inhalation groups in a single-blind, pre-post parallel-groups trial. Primary outcomes were assessed before and after an intervention period during which subjects inhaled a bolus of 1...
October 2016: International Journal of Sports Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27400301/arterial-stiffness-is-strongly-and-negatively-associated-with-the-total-volume-of-red-blood-cells
#13
David Montero, Candela Diaz-Cañestro, Stefanie Keiser, Carsten Lundby
BACKGROUND: Erythropoiesis is partly regulated through classic feedback pathways that govern blood volume (BV) as sensed by veno-atrial but also arterial stretch receptors. Hence, the total volume of red blood cells (RBCV) could be associated with arterial stiffness (AS), although such hypothesis has not yet been tested. Therefore, we sought to investigate the association of AS with hematological variables including RBCV. METHODS: Fourteen healthy physically active individuals volunteered for the study (age=23±2)...
October 15, 2016: International Journal of Cardiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27343108/hemoglobin-mass-and-aerobic-performance-at-moderate-altitude-in-elite-athletes
#14
REVIEW
Jon Peter Wehrlin, Bernard Marti, Jostein Hallén
Fore more than a decade, the live high-train low (LHTL) approach, developed by Levine and Stray-Gundersen, has been widely used by elite endurance athletes. Originally, it was pointed out, that by living at moderate altitude, athletes should benefit from an increased red cell volume (RCV) and hemoglobin mass (Hbmass), while the training at low altitudes should prevent the disadvantage of reduced training intensity at moderate altitude. VO2max is reduced linearly by about 6-8 % per 1000 m increasing altitude in elite athletes from sea level to 3000 m, with corresponding higher relative training intensities for the same absolute work load...
2016: Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27142233/live-high-train-low-improves-repeated-time-trial-and-yo-yo-ir2-performance-in-sub-elite-team-sport-athletes
#15
Matthew W H Inness, François Billaut, Robert J Aughey
OBJECTIVES: To determine the efficacy of live-high train-low on team-sport athlete physical capacity and the time-course for adaptation. DESIGN: Pre-post parallel-groups. METHODS: Fifteen Australian footballers were matched for Yo-Yo Intermittent recovery test level 2 (Yo-YoIR2) performance and assigned to LHTL (n=7) or control (Con; n=8). LHTL spent 19 nights (3×5 nights, 1×4 nights, each block separated by 2 nights at sea level) at 3000-m simulated altitude (FIO2: 0...
February 2017: Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27038097/live-high-train-low-influence-on-resting-and-post-exercise-hepcidin-levels
#16
A D Govus, P Peeling, C R Abbiss, N G Lawler, D W Swinkels, C M Laarakkers, K G Thompson, J J Peiffer, C J Gore, L A Garvican-Lewis
The post-exercise hepcidin response during prolonged (>2 weeks) hypoxic exposure is not well understood. We compared plasma hepcidin levels 3 h after exercise [6 × 1000 m at 90% of maximal aerobic running velocity (vVO2max )] performed in normoxia and normobaric hypoxia (3000 m simulate altitude) 1 week before, and during 14 days of normobaric hypoxia [196.2 ± 25.6 h (median: 200.8 h; range: 154.3-234.8 h) at 3000 m simulated altitude] in 10 well-trained distance runners (six males, four females)...
July 2017: Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26914389/haemoglobin-mass-alterations-in-healthy-humans-following-four-day-head-down-tilt-bed-rest
#17
Benjamin J Ryan, Jesse A Goodrich, Walter F Schmidt, Ellen R Stothard, Kenneth P Wright, William C Byrnes
What is the central question of this study? Is haemoglobin mass (Hbmass) decreased following 4 days of head-down tilt bed rest (HDTBR), and does increased red blood cell (RBC) destruction mediate this adaptation? What is the main finding and its importance? Haemoglobin mass was increased immediately following HDTBR, before decreasing below baseline 5 days after return to normal living conditions. The transient increase in Hbmass might be the result of decreased RBC destruction, but it is also possible that spleen contraction after HDTBR contributed to this adaptation...
May 1, 2016: Experimental Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26664274/increased-hypoxic-dose-after-training-at-low-altitude-with-9h-per-night-at-3000m-normobaric-hypoxia
#18
Amelia J Carr, Philo U Saunders, Brent S Vallance, Laura A Garvican-Lewis, Christopher J Gore
This study examined effects of low altitude training and a live-high: train-low protocol (combining both natural and simulated modalities) on haemoglobin mass (Hbmass), maximum oxygen consumption (VO2max), time to exhaustion, and submaximal exercise measures. Eighteen elite-level race-walkers were assigned to one of two experimental groups; lowHH (low Hypobaric Hypoxia: continuous exposure to 1380 m for 21 consecutive days; n = 10) or a combined low altitude training and nightly Normobaric Hypoxia (lowHH+NHnight: living and training at 1380 m, plus 9 h...
December 2015: Journal of Sports Science & Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26641647/association-of-hematological-variables-with-team-sport-specific-fitness-performance
#19
Franck Brocherie, Grégoire P Millet, Anna Hauser, Thomas Steiner, Jon P Wehrlin, Julien Rysman, Olivier Girard
PURPOSE: We investigated association of hematological variables with specific fitness performance in elite team-sport players. METHODS: Hemoglobin mass (Hbmass) was measured in 25 elite field hockey players using the optimized (2 min) CO-rebreathing method. Hemoglobin concentration ([Hb]), hematocrit and mean corpuscular hemoglobin concentration (MCHC) were analyzed in venous blood. Fitness performance evaluation included a repeated-sprint ability (RSA) test (8 x 20 m sprints, 20 s of rest) and the Yo-Yo intermittent recovery level 2 (YYIR2)...
2015: PloS One
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26540262/similar-hemoglobin-mass-response-in-hypobaric-and-normobaric-hypoxia-in-athletes
#20
COMPARATIVE STUDY
Anna Hauser, Laurent Schmitt, Severin Troesch, Jonas J Saugy, Roberto Cejuela-Anta, Raphael Faiss, Neil Robinson, Jon P Wehrlin, Grégoire P Millet
PURPOSE: To compare hemoglobin mass (Hb(mass)) changes during an 18-d live high-train low (LHTL) altitude training camp in normobaric hypoxia (NH) and hypobaric hypoxia (HH). METHODS: Twenty-eight well-trained male triathletes were split into three groups (NH: n = 10, HH: n = 11, control [CON]: n = 7) and participated in an 18-d LHTL camp. NH and HH slept at 2250 m, whereas CON slept, and all groups trained at altitudes <1200 m. Hb(mass) was measured in duplicate with the optimized carbon monoxide rebreathing method before (pre-), immediately after (post-) (hypoxic dose: 316 vs 238 h for HH and NH), and at day 13 in HH (230 h, hypoxic dose matched to 18-d NH)...
April 2016: Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise
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