Active Preconditioning With Blood Flow Restriction or/and Systemic Hypoxic Exposure Does Not Improve Repeated Sprint Cycling Performance.

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Etat: Public
Version: de l'auteur
Licence: CC BY 4.0
ID Serval
serval:BIB_34BE042B08F9
Type
Article: article d'un périodique ou d'un magazine.
Collection
Publications
Institution
Titre
Active Preconditioning With Blood Flow Restriction or/and Systemic Hypoxic Exposure Does Not Improve Repeated Sprint Cycling Performance.
Périodique
Frontiers in physiology
Auteur(s)
Aebi M.R., Willis S.J., Girard O., Borrani F., Millet G.P.
ISSN
1664-042X (Print)
ISSN-L
1664-042X
Statut éditorial
Publié
Date de publication
2019
Peer-reviewed
Oui
Volume
10
Pages
1393
Langue
anglais
Notes
Publication types: Journal Article
Publication Status: epublish
Résumé
The aim of this study was to evaluate the effects of active preconditioning techniques using blood flow restriction or/and systemic hypoxic exposure on repeated sprint cycling performance and oxygenation responses.
Participants were 17 men; 8 were cycle trained (T: 21 ± 6 h/week) and 9 were untrained but physically active (UT). Each participant completed 4 cycles of 5 min stages of cycling at 1.5 W⋅kg <sup>-1</sup> in four conditions [Control; IPC (ischemic preconditioning) with partial blood flow restriction (60% of relative total occlusion pressure); HPC (hypoxic preconditioning) in normobaric systemic hypoxia (F <sub>I</sub> O <sub>2</sub> 13.6%); and HIPC (hypoxic and ischemic preconditioning combined)]. Following a 40 min rest period, a repeated sprint exercise (RSE: 8 × 10 s sprints; 20 s of recovery) was performed. Near-infrared spectroscopy parameters [for each sprint, change in deoxyhemoglobin (Δ[HHb]), total hemoglobin (Δ[tHb]), and tissue saturation index (ΔTSI%)] were measured.
Trained participants achieved higher power outputs (+10-16%) than UT in all conditions, yet RSE performance did not differ between active preconditioning techniques in the two groups. All conditions induced similar sprint decrement scores during RSE in both T and UT (16 ± 2 vs. 23 ± 9% in CON; 17 ± 3 vs. 19 ± 6% in IPC; 18 ± 5 vs. 20 ± 10% in HPC; and 17 ± 3 vs. 21 ± 5% in HIPC, for T and UT, respectively). During the sprints, Δ[HHb] was larger after IPC than both HPC and CON in T (p < 0.001). The Δ[tHb] was greater after HPC than all other conditions in T, whereas IPC, HPC, and HIPC induced higher Δ[tHb] than CON in UT.
None of the active preconditioning methods had an ergogenic effect on repeated sprint cycling performance, despite some specific hemodynamic responses (e.g., greater oxygen extraction and changes in blood volume), which were emphasized in the trained cyclists.
Mots-clé
BFR, RSE, altitude, blood volume, near-infrared spectrometry, oxygenation
Pubmed
Web of science
Open Access
Oui
Création de la notice
04/01/2020 12:28
Dernière modification de la notice
22/02/2021 10:35
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