Presentation on theme: "PHYSIOLOGICAL RESPONSES AND ADAPTATION TO EXERCISE"— Presentation transcript:
1PHYSIOLOGICAL RESPONSES AND ADAPTATION TO EXERCISE GUNGAHLIN COLLEGEHuman MovementEXERCISE PHYSIOLOGY(CHRONIC)PHYSIOLOGICAL RESPONSES AND ADAPTATION TO EXERCISE
2CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING Chronic adaptations are known as the SAID principle.Specific Adaptation Imposed Demands.Adaptations are specific to the demands placed on the body, or training methods & principles used.
3CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING Heart SizeStroke Volume (SV)Heart Rate (HR)Cardiac Output (Q)Av02 differenceBlood flow & Capillarisation of the heart & skeletal muscleBlood PressurePulmonary diffusion at the lungsMinute ventilationVO2 maximum
4CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING FunctionHeart sizeChangesThe volume of the left ventricle increases with long-term aerobic training.Explanation –A possible explanation for the increase in the LV volume is that there is an ↑ in plasma volume & a ↓ in HR in trained individuals.This causes the walls of the ventricles to expand.
5CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING FunctionStroke Volume (SV)ChangesIncreasesExplanationThe SV increases due to an ↑ in LV volume & enhanced contractility of the heart.There is also an ↑ in diastolic filling time due to a ↓ in HR.
6CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING FunctionHeart Rate (HR)ChangesDecreaseThis decrease in HR is called bradychardia.Max HR stays the same or decreases slightlyExplanation –The heart rate decreases for trained individuals due to enhanced nervous activity of the heart (McArdle et.al. 2001).
7CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING FunctionCardiac Output (Q)ChangesRest: 5L(stays the same)Submax: ↓ or stays the sameMax: ↑ This is the most significant cardiovascular change as a result of aerobic trainingExplanation –Enhanced distribution of blood & ↑ aVO2 difference for trained individuals enables Q to stay the same at rest & sub-maximal intensities.Q increases during maximal exercise due to chronic increases in SV for trained individuals.Q = HR x SV
8CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING See the following examplesRestUntrained: 5000ml = 70 bpm x 71 mlTrained: ml = 50 bpm x 100 mlMaximal ExerciseUntrained: 20,000 = 195 bpm x 113 mlTrained: 35,000 = 195 bpm x 179 ml(McArdle et.al p347)
9CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING FunctionAvO2 diffChangesIncreasesExplanationThe capillarisation of muscles, ↑ in haemoglobin concentration, ↑ in the no. of mitochondria & an ↑ oxidative enzymes in trained individuals allows for an increase in aVO2 diff.The ↑ in Q also contributes to ↑s in the aVO2 diff at maximal intensities.
10CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING FunctionBlood flow & Capillarisation of the heart & skeletal muscleChangesIncreasesExplanationTrained individuals can distribute larger amounts of blood to the heart and skeletal muscles at submaximal and maximal intensities.This is due to the growth of new capillaries and the increase in the size of the small veins & arteries.Trained individuals increase blood flow to working muscles due to higher Q at maximal intensities.
11CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING FunctionBlood Pressure (BP)Changes↓ during rest and submaximal exercise, particularly in sufferers of hypertension.ExplanationTrained individuals have a lower BP, particularly systolic BP, due to capillarisation of the heart & muscles and enhanced elasticity of the arteries
12CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING FunctionPulmonary diffusion at the lungsChangesIncreasesExplanationMore O2 diffuses into the lungs due to capillarisation surrounding the alveoli & an increase in blood volume in trained individuals.
13CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING FunctionMinute ventilationChanges↓ in submaximal activity↑ in max exerciseExplanationAt submaximal intensities there is ↑ TV & RR ↓.At maximal intensities both TV & RR ↑.
14CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING See the following examplesRestAverage: 6 L.min¯1 = 12 x 0.5 LMaximal ExerciseUntrained: 70 L.min¯1 = 35 x 2.0LTrained: L.min¯1 = 45 x 4.0L(McArdle et.al p347)
15CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING FunctionVO2 maximumChangesRest: Stays sameSubmax: Stays sameMax: ↑(increases from 15-30% in 3 months & up to 50% in 2 years)ExplanationAt submaximal intensities, trained and untrained individuals attain similar steady state oxygen consumption values.However, trained individuals reach steady state faster, resulting in smaller O2 deficits.Increases in VO2 at maximal intensities are mostly attributed to increases in maximal SV & Q.The following adaptations also contribute to enhanced VO2 max with training: increases in aVO2 diff, blood volume, capillarisation & VE.
16CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING FunctionMuscle & Blood Lactate LevelsChangesRest: Stays same1mMol/kgSubmax: ↓Max: ↑
17CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING ExplanationTrained individuals are able to obtain a greater total amount of O2 at submaximal & maximal intensities due to aerobic adaptations.Trained individuals can exchange & remove lactate & H ions from the blood efficiently.This decreases the amounts of lactate & H ions at a given intensity in comparison to untrained individuals.Consequently, trained individuals are able to work at higher intensities before they reach their lactate threshold (Jones et.al.2000 p379, Tomlin et.al 2001 p3). The lactate curve shifts to the right with training.
18ParameterUntrainedTrained% max HR6090% VO2 max5080Blood lactate4 mMol 4mMol
19CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING At maximal intensities, higher levels of lactic acid & H ions are produced. Trained individuals achieve higher lactate tolerance.They would also be able to tolerate higher levels of H ions. Lactate levels are able to be measured in the blood & muscles. A higher tolerance to lactic acid also indirectly indicates a higher tolerance to H ions.
20CHRONIC ADAPTATIONS TO TRAINING There is an improved capacity to transport lactate & H ions in the skeletal muscle (Pilegaard, H etal. 1999)There is an improved motivation and tolerance to pain with training.No research has shown an increase in the ability to buffer higher amounts of lactic acid with training.Sprint/power athletes can generally tolerate 20-30% higher levels of lactic acid during maximal activity than untrained individuals (McArdle et.al p160).
21OTHER CHRONIC CHANGESAerobically trained individuals are able to replenish stored ATP & PC stores faster in recovery than untrained individuals.Aerobically trained individuals are able to oxidise higher levels of lactate & H ions at a faster rate during recovery.
22OTHER CHRONIC CHANGES in body fat levels or stores of adipose tissue under the skin.Optimal levels include: Females 13-25%, males 10-20%.Decreases in body fat levels occur in aerobic programs due to the use of fats as a fuel source for energy during exercise.
23OTHER CHRONIC CHANGESDecreases in body fat levels also occur in strength based programs as muscles use more triglycerides at rest due to hypertrophy of muscle. no. of HDL lipoproteins & a in LDL lipoproteins, decreasing total cholesterol & cholesterol risk factor for heart disease.