Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10995/103117
Title: Effects of a vibrational proprioceptive stimulation on recovery phase after maximal incremental cycle test
Authors: Coscia, F.
Gigliotti, P. V.
Foued, S.
Piratinskij, A.
Pietrangelo, T.
Verratti, V.
Diemberger, I.
Fanò-Illic, G.
Issue Date: 2021
Publisher: Page Press Publications
Citation: Effects of a vibrational proprioceptive stimulation on recovery phase after maximal incremental cycle test / F. Coscia, P. V. Gigliotti, S. Foued, et al. — DOI 10.4081/ejtm.2020.9477 // European Journal of Translational Myology. — 2021. — Vol. 30. — Iss. 4. — 9477.
Abstract: Global Proprioceptive Resonance (GPR) is a recently developed approach conceived to solicit the various cutaneous mechanoreceptors, through application of mechanical multifocal vibration at low amplitude and at definite body sites, limiting the stimulation of the profound structures. This interventional study evaluated the effects of GPR on cardiorespiratory function during the post-exertional recovery period. A group of volunteers involved in Triathlon (a multisport discipline consisting of sequential swim, cycle, and run disciplines higly demanding in terms of metabolic engagment), underwent two maximal incremental exercise tests until exhaustion followed alternatively to (a) a 13 minutes section of GPR or (b) a standard low intensity exercise acute trend of the same duration. These effects of these two approaches were compared in terms of recovery of: heart rate (HR), respiratory rate (RR), peripheral oxygen saturation (SpO2) and venous lactate concentration (Lac). The physiological parameters (HR, RR, SpO2 and Lac) recorded in the pre-exertion session showed similar values between the 40 volunteers while several differences were recorded in the post-exertion phase. After 6 min of GPR recovery it was recorded a drop in RR below baseline (19.4±4.15 min-1 vs. 12.2± 0.4 min-1; p<0.001) coupled with an increase in peripheral oxygen saturation above the baseline (GPR: 99.0%±0.16% vs. 96.6%±0.77%, p<0.001). Moreover, the most striking result was the drop in lactate concentration measured after 13 min of GPR recovery: 84.5±3.5% in GPR vs 2.9±7.6% reduction in standard recovery (p<0.001). Notably no differences were recorded recovery of heart rate. GPR has promising effects on post-exercise recovery on RR, SpO2 and lactate level on young athletes. © 2020 PAGEPress Publications. All rights reserved.
Keywords: GLOBAL PROPRIOCEPTIVE RESONANCE
INCREMENTAL TEST
RECOVERY PHASE
LACTIC ACID
ADULT
ARTICLE
BREATHING RATE
CONTROLLED STUDY
CYCLING
EXERCISE RECOVERY
EXERCISE TEST
EXHAUSTION
FEMALE
GLOBAL PROPRIOCEPTIVE RESONANCE
HEART RATE
HUMAN
HUMAN EXPERIMENT
INCREMENTAL CYCLE TEST
MALE
MECHANORECEPTOR
NORMAL HUMAN
OXYGEN SATURATION
PROPRIOCEPTION
SKIN RECEPTOR
STIMULATION
TRIATHLETE
TRIATHLON
VIBRATION
YOUNG ADULT
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10995/103117
Access: info:eu-repo/semantics/openAccess
SCOPUS ID: 85100221113
PURE ID: 20896329
6c1974e9-31f8-4203-94d6-7a73fd0564b0
ISSN: 20377452
DOI: 10.4081/ejtm.2020.9477
Appears in Collections:Научные публикации, проиндексированные в SCOPUS и WoS CC

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