Publicaciones científicas

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2013
0

Milk protein and the restoration of fluid balance after exercise.

Exercise and sport, Scientific papers

Sweat is produced during exercise to help dissipate some of the extra heat produced due to an increase in metabolic rate. Inadequate drink ingestion during exercise means athletes finish exercise hypohydrated and when the time between exercise bouts is short, effective rehydration strategies will be necessary to prevent subsequent performance impairment. For complete rehydration, drink […]

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2013
0

Salt and fluid loading: effects on blood volume and exercise performance.

Body water content; body composition, Scientific papers

During prolonged exercise, fluid and salt losses through sweating reduce plasma volume which leads to heart rate drift in association with hyperthermia and reductions in performance. Oral rehydration with water reduces the loss of plasma volume and lessens heart rate drift and hyperthermia. Moreover, the inclusion of sodium in the rehydration solution to levels that […]

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2013
0

Glycerol use in hyperhydration and rehydration: scientific update.

Exercise and sport, Scientific papers

Glycerol ingestion creates an osmotic drive that enhances fluid retention. The major practical applications for athletes are to either (i) hyperhydrate befote exercise so that they have more fluid to be lost as sweat during subsequent performance, thereby delaying the progression of dehydration from becoming physiologically significant, or (ii) improve both the rate of rehydration […]

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2013
0

A rapid beverage intake questionnaire can detect changes in beverage intake.

Assessment methodologies, Scientific papers

Attention on beverage intake, specifically sugar-sweetened beverages (SSB), has increased in recent years. A brief valid, reliable and sensitive assessment tool for quantifying beverage consumption and determining its influence on weight status could help to advance research on this topic. The valid and reliable 15-item beverage questionnaire (BEVQ-15) estimates mean daily intake of water, SSB […]

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2013
0

Significant and serious dehydration does not affect skeletal muscle cramp threshold frequency.

Hydration status: effects on physiology and metabolism, Scientific papers

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OBJECTIVE: Many clinicians believe that exercise-associated muscle cramps (EAMC) occur because of dehydration. Experimental research supporting this theory is lacking. Mild hypohydration (3% body mass loss) does not alter threshold frequency (TF), a measure of cramp susceptibility, when fatigue and exercise intensity are controlled. No experimental research has examined TF following significant (3-5% body mass […]

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