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Partial‐body cryotherapy (‐135°C) and cold‐water immersion (10°C) after muscle‐damage in females

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Standard

Partial‐body cryotherapy (‐135°C) and cold‐water immersion (10°C) after muscle‐damage in females. / Hohenauer, Erich; Costello, Joseph T.; Deliens, Tom; Clarys, Peter; Stoop, Rahel; Clijsen, Ron.

In: Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports, 02.11.2019.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Hohenauer, E, Costello, JT, Deliens, T, Clarys, P, Stoop, R & Clijsen, R 2019, 'Partial‐body cryotherapy (‐135°C) and cold‐water immersion (10°C) after muscle‐damage in females', Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports. https://doi.org/10.1111/sms.13593

APA

Hohenauer, E., Costello, J. T., Deliens, T., Clarys, P., Stoop, R., & Clijsen, R. (2019). Partial‐body cryotherapy (‐135°C) and cold‐water immersion (10°C) after muscle‐damage in females. Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports. https://doi.org/10.1111/sms.13593

Vancouver

Hohenauer E, Costello JT, Deliens T, Clarys P, Stoop R, Clijsen R. Partial‐body cryotherapy (‐135°C) and cold‐water immersion (10°C) after muscle‐damage in females. Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports. 2019 Nov 2. https://doi.org/10.1111/sms.13593

Author

Hohenauer, Erich ; Costello, Joseph T. ; Deliens, Tom ; Clarys, Peter ; Stoop, Rahel ; Clijsen, Ron. / Partial‐body cryotherapy (‐135°C) and cold‐water immersion (10°C) after muscle‐damage in females. In: Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports. 2019.

Bibtex

@article{17bc35c002d141aa8687df9eb9f20139,
title = "Partial‐body cryotherapy (‐135°C) and cold‐water immersion (10°C) after muscle‐damage in females",
abstract = "This randomized controlled trial examined the effects of cold‐water immersion (CWI), partial‐body cryotherapy (PBC), or a passive control (CON) on physiological and recovery variables following exercise induced muscle damage (EIMD, 5 x 20 drop‐jumps) in females.Twenty‐eight females were allocated to PBC (30 sec at ‐60°C, 2 min at ‐135°C), CWI (10 min at 10°C) or CON (10 min resting). Muscle oxygen saturation (SmO2), cutaneous vascular conductance (CVC), mean arterial pressure (MAP) and local skin temperature were assessed at baseline and through 60 min (10 min intervals), while delayed‐onset of muscle soreness (DOMS), muscle swelling, maximum‐voluntary isometric contraction (MVIC) and vertical jump performance (VJP) were assessed up to 72 h (24 h intervals) following treatments.SmO2 was lower in PBC (Δ‐2.77±13.08{\%}) and CWI (Δ‐5.91±11.80{\%}) compared to CON (Δ18.96±1.46{\%}) throughout the 60 min follow‐up period (p<0.001). CVC was lower from PBC (92.7±25.0{\%}, 90.5±23.4{\%}) and CWI (90.3±23.5{\%}, 88.1±22.9{\%}) compared to CON (119.0±5.1, 116.1±6.6{\%} respectively) between 20 and 30 min (p<0.05). Mean skin temperature was lower from CWI vs. PBC (between 10 to 40 min, p<0.05). Mean skin temperature was higher in CON compared to CWI up to 60 min and compared to PBC up to 30 min (p<0.05). DOMS was lower following both PBC and CWI compared to CON through 72‐h (p<0.05), with no difference between groups. No main group differences for swelling, MVIC and VJP were observed. In conclusion, CWI elicited generally greater physiological effects compared to PBC whilst both interventions were more effective than CON in reducing DOMS in females, but had no effect on functional measures or swelling.",
keywords = "cardiovascular, cold, sex, sexual dimorphism, women",
author = "Erich Hohenauer and Costello, {Joseph T.} and Tom Deliens and Peter Clarys and Rahel Stoop and Ron Clijsen",
year = "2019",
month = "11",
day = "2",
doi = "10.1111/sms.13593",
language = "English",
journal = "Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports",
issn = "0905-7188",
publisher = "Blackwell Munksgaard",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Partial‐body cryotherapy (‐135°C) and cold‐water immersion (10°C) after muscle‐damage in females

AU - Hohenauer, Erich

AU - Costello, Joseph T.

AU - Deliens, Tom

AU - Clarys, Peter

AU - Stoop, Rahel

AU - Clijsen, Ron

PY - 2019/11/2

Y1 - 2019/11/2

N2 - This randomized controlled trial examined the effects of cold‐water immersion (CWI), partial‐body cryotherapy (PBC), or a passive control (CON) on physiological and recovery variables following exercise induced muscle damage (EIMD, 5 x 20 drop‐jumps) in females.Twenty‐eight females were allocated to PBC (30 sec at ‐60°C, 2 min at ‐135°C), CWI (10 min at 10°C) or CON (10 min resting). Muscle oxygen saturation (SmO2), cutaneous vascular conductance (CVC), mean arterial pressure (MAP) and local skin temperature were assessed at baseline and through 60 min (10 min intervals), while delayed‐onset of muscle soreness (DOMS), muscle swelling, maximum‐voluntary isometric contraction (MVIC) and vertical jump performance (VJP) were assessed up to 72 h (24 h intervals) following treatments.SmO2 was lower in PBC (Δ‐2.77±13.08%) and CWI (Δ‐5.91±11.80%) compared to CON (Δ18.96±1.46%) throughout the 60 min follow‐up period (p<0.001). CVC was lower from PBC (92.7±25.0%, 90.5±23.4%) and CWI (90.3±23.5%, 88.1±22.9%) compared to CON (119.0±5.1, 116.1±6.6% respectively) between 20 and 30 min (p<0.05). Mean skin temperature was lower from CWI vs. PBC (between 10 to 40 min, p<0.05). Mean skin temperature was higher in CON compared to CWI up to 60 min and compared to PBC up to 30 min (p<0.05). DOMS was lower following both PBC and CWI compared to CON through 72‐h (p<0.05), with no difference between groups. No main group differences for swelling, MVIC and VJP were observed. In conclusion, CWI elicited generally greater physiological effects compared to PBC whilst both interventions were more effective than CON in reducing DOMS in females, but had no effect on functional measures or swelling.

AB - This randomized controlled trial examined the effects of cold‐water immersion (CWI), partial‐body cryotherapy (PBC), or a passive control (CON) on physiological and recovery variables following exercise induced muscle damage (EIMD, 5 x 20 drop‐jumps) in females.Twenty‐eight females were allocated to PBC (30 sec at ‐60°C, 2 min at ‐135°C), CWI (10 min at 10°C) or CON (10 min resting). Muscle oxygen saturation (SmO2), cutaneous vascular conductance (CVC), mean arterial pressure (MAP) and local skin temperature were assessed at baseline and through 60 min (10 min intervals), while delayed‐onset of muscle soreness (DOMS), muscle swelling, maximum‐voluntary isometric contraction (MVIC) and vertical jump performance (VJP) were assessed up to 72 h (24 h intervals) following treatments.SmO2 was lower in PBC (Δ‐2.77±13.08%) and CWI (Δ‐5.91±11.80%) compared to CON (Δ18.96±1.46%) throughout the 60 min follow‐up period (p<0.001). CVC was lower from PBC (92.7±25.0%, 90.5±23.4%) and CWI (90.3±23.5%, 88.1±22.9%) compared to CON (119.0±5.1, 116.1±6.6% respectively) between 20 and 30 min (p<0.05). Mean skin temperature was lower from CWI vs. PBC (between 10 to 40 min, p<0.05). Mean skin temperature was higher in CON compared to CWI up to 60 min and compared to PBC up to 30 min (p<0.05). DOMS was lower following both PBC and CWI compared to CON through 72‐h (p<0.05), with no difference between groups. No main group differences for swelling, MVIC and VJP were observed. In conclusion, CWI elicited generally greater physiological effects compared to PBC whilst both interventions were more effective than CON in reducing DOMS in females, but had no effect on functional measures or swelling.

KW - cardiovascular

KW - cold

KW - sex

KW - sexual dimorphism

KW - women

U2 - 10.1111/sms.13593

DO - 10.1111/sms.13593

M3 - Article

JO - Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports

JF - Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports

SN - 0905-7188

ER -

ID: 16079942