Hdl Handle:
http://hdl.handle.net/10034/253533
Title:
Multiple-sprint sport exercise and carbohydrate-protein ingestion in humans
Authors:
Highton, Jamie M
Abstract:
The aim of the present thesis was to examine the potential for acute carbohydrate-protein (CHO-P) ingestion to enhance performance and recovery from exercise designed to simulate the demands of multiple-sprint sports (MSSs). Chapter 3 of the thesis explored the inter- and intra-day reliability and concurrent validity of non-motorised treadmill ergometry (NMT) for the assessment of short-distance sprint performance [i.e. 10-30 m). There were no significant mean differences between NMT variables recorded on the same day or between days. Ratio limits of agreement indicated that the best agreement was in 20 [1.02 */-=- 1.09) and 30 m [1.02 */* 1.07) sprint times, peak [1.00 */T 1.06) and mean (0.99 */+ 1.07) running speed and step length (0.99 */-=- 1.09) and frequency (1.01 */+ 1.06). The poorest agreement was observed for time to peak running speed (1.10 */* 1.47). Significant differences were observed between NMT and over-ground sprint times across all distances, with times being lower (faster) by approximately 25-30% over-ground. The correlations between NMT and over-ground variables were generally modest (r5 = 0.44 - 0.67), and optimal for time to cover 30 m on Day 2 (rs = 0.8). Chapter 4 sought to examine the efficacy of CHO-P ingestion during 4 h of recovery from the Loughborough Intermittent Shuttle Test (LIST) when compared to CHO matched for energy (ISOEN) or CHO (ISOCHO) in a typical CHO beverage. There were significant increases over time in muscle soreness, and reductions in extensor and flexor peak torque (by approximately 9%, 9% and 8%, and 13 %, 13% and 11% at 60 deg-s-1) and jump performance (10%, 7% and 5%) with the ingestion of CHO-P, ISOEN and ISOCHO, respectively. Beverage type x time interactions were not significant for any of these variables, indicating that changes in each variable were similar for all groups. Decrements in sprint performance assessed on the NMT were typically small and not different between beverage types (<4%), although sprint times over 20 and 30 m remained elevated for 48 h post-exercise. Accordingly, Chapter 4 provided no clear evidence for a benefit of ingesting CHO-P in the hours after exercise to enhance recovery of muscle function and selected performance variables following MSS activity. Chapters 5 and 6 of the thesis aimed to examine the effect of CHO-P ingestion during simulated MSS exercise. In Chapter 5, it was observed that sprint times, HR and gut fullness increased over the course of the LIST, with no influence of consuming each of the different beverages. In contrast, there was a main effect of time (P < 0.001), and drink (P = 0.042) observed for RPE, which was lower (P < 0.001) during the LIST in the CHO-P condition (16.9 ± 1.4) than in either the ISOCHO (17.8 ± 1.1) or ISOEN (17.7 ± 1.3). However, time to exhaustion was not different (P = 0.29) between CHO-P (468.3 ± 268.5 s), ISOCHO (443.4 ± 286.3 s) and ISOEN (446.2 ± 282.08 s), although these times did equate to a non-significant mean improvement of 4% in the CHO-P trial. Chapter 6 demonstrated that during a modified version of the LIST with two self-regulated blocks of exercise intensity, participants had a higher average speed (8.1 ± 0.3 cf. 7.9 ± 0.5 knvlr1) during the final (self-regulated) 15 min block of the LIST in the CHO-P condition compared to CHO. Whilst the mechanisms for such an improvement are not certain, the attenuated rise in RPE observed in Chapter 5, and increased blood urea concentration observed in Chapter 6, with CHO-P ingestion may suggest altered central fatigue and/or increased protein oxidation enhances performance during MSSs.
Advisors:
Nicholas, Ceri; Twist, Craig; Lamb, Kevin L
Citation:
Highton, J.M., Lamb, K.L., Twist, C., & Nicholas, C. (2012). The reliability and validity of short-distance sprint performance assessed on a nonmotorized treadmill. Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research, 26, pp. 458-465.; Highton, J., Nicholas, C., Twist, C., & Lamb, K. The effects of a carbohydrate-protein beverage on muscle function and performance following simulated multiple-sprint sport activity. Unpublished conference presentation given at British Association of Sport and Exercise Sciences Annual Conference at the University of Glasgow, 6-8 September 2010; Highton, J., Nicholas, C., Twist, C., & Lamb, K. The effect of carbohydrate-protein ingestion on simulated multiple-sprint sport performance. Unpublished conference presentation given at British Association of Sport and Exercise Sciences Annual Student Conference at University of Chester, 12-13 April 2011.; Highton, J., Nicholas, C., Twist, C., & Lamb, K. Carbohydrate-protein ingestion during self-regulated simulated multiple-sprint sport activity. Unpublished conference presentation given at British Association of Sport and Exercise Sciences Annual Conference at the University of Essex, 6-8 September 2011
Publisher:
University of Chester
Issue Date:
Mar-2012
URI:
http://hdl.handle.net/10034/253533
Type:
Thesis or dissertation
Language:
en
Appears in Collections:
MPhil / PhD Theses and Masters Dissertations

Full metadata record

DC FieldValue Language
dc.contributor.advisorNicholas, Cerien_GB
dc.contributor.advisorTwist, Craigen_GB
dc.contributor.advisorLamb, Kevin Len_GB
dc.contributor.authorHighton, Jamie Men_GB
dc.date.accessioned2012-11-27T17:32:14Z-
dc.date.available2012-11-27T17:32:14Z-
dc.date.issued2012-03-
dc.identifieruk.bl.ethos.569110-
dc.identifier.citationHighton, J.M., Lamb, K.L., Twist, C., & Nicholas, C. (2012). The reliability and validity of short-distance sprint performance assessed on a nonmotorized treadmill. Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research, 26, pp. 458-465.en_GB
dc.identifier.citationHighton, J., Nicholas, C., Twist, C., & Lamb, K. The effects of a carbohydrate-protein beverage on muscle function and performance following simulated multiple-sprint sport activity. Unpublished conference presentation given at British Association of Sport and Exercise Sciences Annual Conference at the University of Glasgow, 6-8 September 2010en_GB
dc.identifier.citationHighton, J., Nicholas, C., Twist, C., & Lamb, K. The effect of carbohydrate-protein ingestion on simulated multiple-sprint sport performance. Unpublished conference presentation given at British Association of Sport and Exercise Sciences Annual Student Conference at University of Chester, 12-13 April 2011.en_GB
dc.identifier.citationHighton, J., Nicholas, C., Twist, C., & Lamb, K. Carbohydrate-protein ingestion during self-regulated simulated multiple-sprint sport activity. Unpublished conference presentation given at British Association of Sport and Exercise Sciences Annual Conference at the University of Essex, 6-8 September 2011en_GB
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10034/253533-
dc.description.abstractThe aim of the present thesis was to examine the potential for acute carbohydrate-protein (CHO-P) ingestion to enhance performance and recovery from exercise designed to simulate the demands of multiple-sprint sports (MSSs). Chapter 3 of the thesis explored the inter- and intra-day reliability and concurrent validity of non-motorised treadmill ergometry (NMT) for the assessment of short-distance sprint performance [i.e. 10-30 m). There were no significant mean differences between NMT variables recorded on the same day or between days. Ratio limits of agreement indicated that the best agreement was in 20 [1.02 */-=- 1.09) and 30 m [1.02 */* 1.07) sprint times, peak [1.00 */T 1.06) and mean (0.99 */+ 1.07) running speed and step length (0.99 */-=- 1.09) and frequency (1.01 */+ 1.06). The poorest agreement was observed for time to peak running speed (1.10 */* 1.47). Significant differences were observed between NMT and over-ground sprint times across all distances, with times being lower (faster) by approximately 25-30% over-ground. The correlations between NMT and over-ground variables were generally modest (r5 = 0.44 - 0.67), and optimal for time to cover 30 m on Day 2 (rs = 0.8). Chapter 4 sought to examine the efficacy of CHO-P ingestion during 4 h of recovery from the Loughborough Intermittent Shuttle Test (LIST) when compared to CHO matched for energy (ISOEN) or CHO (ISOCHO) in a typical CHO beverage. There were significant increases over time in muscle soreness, and reductions in extensor and flexor peak torque (by approximately 9%, 9% and 8%, and 13 %, 13% and 11% at 60 deg-s-1) and jump performance (10%, 7% and 5%) with the ingestion of CHO-P, ISOEN and ISOCHO, respectively. Beverage type x time interactions were not significant for any of these variables, indicating that changes in each variable were similar for all groups. Decrements in sprint performance assessed on the NMT were typically small and not different between beverage types (<4%), although sprint times over 20 and 30 m remained elevated for 48 h post-exercise. Accordingly, Chapter 4 provided no clear evidence for a benefit of ingesting CHO-P in the hours after exercise to enhance recovery of muscle function and selected performance variables following MSS activity. Chapters 5 and 6 of the thesis aimed to examine the effect of CHO-P ingestion during simulated MSS exercise. In Chapter 5, it was observed that sprint times, HR and gut fullness increased over the course of the LIST, with no influence of consuming each of the different beverages. In contrast, there was a main effect of time (P < 0.001), and drink (P = 0.042) observed for RPE, which was lower (P < 0.001) during the LIST in the CHO-P condition (16.9 ± 1.4) than in either the ISOCHO (17.8 ± 1.1) or ISOEN (17.7 ± 1.3). However, time to exhaustion was not different (P = 0.29) between CHO-P (468.3 ± 268.5 s), ISOCHO (443.4 ± 286.3 s) and ISOEN (446.2 ± 282.08 s), although these times did equate to a non-significant mean improvement of 4% in the CHO-P trial. Chapter 6 demonstrated that during a modified version of the LIST with two self-regulated blocks of exercise intensity, participants had a higher average speed (8.1 ± 0.3 cf. 7.9 ± 0.5 knvlr1) during the final (self-regulated) 15 min block of the LIST in the CHO-P condition compared to CHO. Whilst the mechanisms for such an improvement are not certain, the attenuated rise in RPE observed in Chapter 5, and increased blood urea concentration observed in Chapter 6, with CHO-P ingestion may suggest altered central fatigue and/or increased protein oxidation enhances performance during MSSs.en_GB
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherUniversity of Chesteren
dc.subjectmultiple-sprint sportsen_GB
dc.subjectperformanceen_GB
dc.subjectrecovery interventionsen_GB
dc.subjectacute carbohydrate-protein ingestionen_GB
dc.titleMultiple-sprint sport exercise and carbohydrate-protein ingestion in humansen_GB
dc.typeThesis or dissertationen
dc.publisher.departmentUniversity of Chesteren_GB
dc.type.qualificationnamePhDen
dc.type.qualificationlevelDoctoralen
This item is licensed under a Creative Commons License
Creative Commons
All Items in ChesterRep are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.