Low-volume intense exercise elicits post-exercise hypotension and subsequent hypervolemia, irrespective of which limbs are exercised

Journal article


Graham, Matthew J., Lucas, Samuel J. E., Francois, Monique E., Stavrianeas, Stasinos, Parr, Evelyn B., Thomas, Kate N. and Cotter, James D.. (2016) Low-volume intense exercise elicits post-exercise hypotension and subsequent hypervolemia, irrespective of which limbs are exercised. Frontiers in Physiology. 7(May), pp. 1 - 11. https://doi.org/10.3389/Fphys.2016.00199
AuthorsGraham, Matthew J., Lucas, Samuel J. E., Francois, Monique E., Stavrianeas, Stasinos, Parr, Evelyn B., Thomas, Kate N. and Cotter, James D.
Abstract

Exercise reduces arterial and central venous blood pressures during recovery, which contributes to its valuable anti-hypertensive effects and to facilitating hypervolemia. Repeated sprint exercise potently improves metabolic function, but its cardiovascular effects (esp. hematological) are less well-characterized, as are effects of exercising upper versus lower limbs. The purposes of this study were to identify the acute ( < 24 h) profiles of arterial blood pressure and blood volume for (i) sprint intervals versus endurance exercise, and (ii) sprint intervals using arms versus legs.

Keywordsblood pressure; exercise training; plasma volume; HIIT; sprint exercise; arm exercise
Year2016
JournalFrontiers in Physiology
Journal citation7 (May), pp. 1 - 11
PublisherFrontiers Research Foundation
ISSN1664-042X
Digital Object Identifier (DOI)https://doi.org/10.3389/Fphys.2016.00199
Scopus EID2-s2.0-84974625984
Open accessOpen access
Page range1 - 11
Research GroupMary MacKillop Institute for Health Research
Publisher's version
License
Place of publicationSwitzerland
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