Volume 16(4): February, 2011
OVERLOAD AND OVERTRAINING 6
This fourth issue of Volume 16 of Coaching Science Abstracts reviews articles concerned with overload and overtraining. Five previous issues, namely Volume 1(3), Volume 4(3), Volume 7(4), Volume 10(4), and Volume 13(4) also dealt with this topic. The information from those five sources, as well as that contained in this issue, will yield an extensive knowledge base of recent research in the application of the overload principle and overtraining, which results from extended and excessive overload training.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
TRAINING BLOOD FACTORS ARE NOT ASSOCIATED WITH EVENTUAL COMPETITION MEASURES Bonifazi, M., Sardella, F., & Lupo, C. (2000). Preparatory versus main competitions: differences in performances, lactate responses and pre-competition plasma cortisol concentrations in elite male swimmers. European Journal of Applied Physiology, 82, 368-373.
REDUCTIONS IN TRAINING LOADS IMPROVE PSYCHOLOGICAL FACTORS Simola, R., Samulski, D. M., & Prado, L. S. (2009). Physiological and psychological aspects of swimmers in different training periods. A paper presented at the 14th Annual Congress of the European College of Sport Science, Oslo, Norway, June 24-27.
CORTISOL REACTS TO CHANGES IN WORKLOAD Nelson, A. G., Winchester, J. B., Stewart, L. K., & Stone, M. H. (2009). Hormonal markers and physical performance during a peak-taper cycle in elite track and field athletes. ACSM 56th Annual Meeting, Seattle, Washington. Presentation number 2409.
ANAEROBIC ENERGY STORE DEPLETION DOES NOT EXPLAIN TASK FAILURE De Vrijer, A., & Bishop, D. (2009). The depletion of a fixed anaerobic energy store does not explain task failure during high-intensity exercise. A paper presented at the 14th Annual Congress of the European College of Sport Science, Oslo, Norway, June 24-27.
OVERTRAINING AND OVERREACHING
IMMUNE SUPPRESSION AND INCREASED STRESS OCCUR WITH OVERTRAINING Donaldson, A., Wyatt, F., Fagan, T., & Brown, E. (2009). A meta-analysis of biomarkers associated with the overtraining syndrome. ACSM 56th Annual Meeting, Seattle, Washington. Presentation number 2418.
REACTION TIME IS NOT RELATED TO OVERREACHING IN SOCCER PLAYERS Brink, M. S., Visscher, C., Schmikli, S. L., Meeusen, R., & Lemmink, K. A. (2009). Psychomotor speed as Mmarker for overreaching in young elite soccer players. ACSM 56th Annual Meeting, Seattle, Washington. Presentation number 2580.
PERCENTAGE OF MEAN BLOOD LACTATE DECREASE COULD BE A TRAINING RESPONSE MARKER Pelayo, P., Mujika, I., Sidney, M., & Chatard, J. C. (1996). Blood lactate recovery measurements, training, and performance during a 23-week period of competitive swimming. European Journal of Applied Physiology and Occupational Physiology, 74, 107-113.
SOME MEASURES MIGHT PREDICT TAPERED SWIMMING PERFORMANCES Hooper, S. L., Mackinnon, L. T., & Howard, A. (1999). Physiological and psychometric variables for monitoring recovery during tapering for major competition. Medicine and Science in Sport and Exercise, 31, 1205-1210.
MOTIVATION PREDICTS BURNOUT Lemyre, P. M., & Gustafsson, H. (2009). Motivation and burnout in elite athletes. A paper presented at the 14th Annual Congress of the European College of Sport Science, Oslo, Norway, June 24-27.
NON-FUNCTIONAL OVERREACHING IN SWIMMERS IS MOST ASSOCIATED WITH EXCESSIVE TRAINING VOLUMES Matos, N., Willliams, C., & Winsley, R. (2009). Non-functional overreaching in young swimmers over an eight-month competitive season. A paper presented at the 14th Annual Congress of the European College of Sport Science, Oslo, Norway, June 24-27.
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