Beneficial effects of recreational football on the cardiovascular risk profile in untrained premenopausal women

Peter Krustrup, Peter Riis Hansen, M B Randers, L Nybo, D Martone, Lars Juel Andersen, Laurids Touborg Bune, Alexander Junge, J. Bangsbo

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Resumé

The present study examined the cardiovascular health effects of 16 weeks of recreational football training in untrained premenopausal women in comparison with continuous running training. Fifty healthy women were matched and randomized to a football (FG, n=25) or a running (RG, n=25) group and compared with a control group with no physical training (CO, n=15). Training was performed for 1 h twice a week. After 16 weeks, systolic and diastolic blood pressure was reduced (P<0.05) in FG (7+/-2 and 4+/-1 mmHg) and systolic blood pressure was lowered (P<0.05) in RG (6+/-2 mmHg). After 16 weeks, resting heart rate was lowered (P<0.05) by 5+/-1 bpm both in FG and RG, and maximal oxygen uptake was elevated (P<0.05) by 15% in FG and by 10% in RG (5.0+/-0.7 and 3.6+/-0.6 mL/min/kg, respectively). Total fat mass decreased (P<0.05) by 1.4+/-0.3 kg in FG and by 1.1+/-0.3 kg in RG. After 16 weeks, pulse pressure wave augmentation index (-0.9+/-2.5 vs 4.2+/-2.4%), skeletal muscle capillarization (2.44+/-0.15 vs 2.07+/-0.05 cap/fib) and low-density lipoprotein/high-density lipoprotein cholesterol ratio were improved (P<0.05) in FG, but not altered in RG. No changes were observed in CO. In conclusion, regular recreational football training has significant favorable effects on the cardiovascular risk profile in untrained premenopausal women and is at the least as efficient as continuous running.

OriginalsprogEngelsk
TidsskriftScandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports
Vol/bind20
Udgave nummerSuppl 1
Sider (fra-til)40-9
ISSN0905-7188
DOI
StatusUdgivet - 2010

Fingeraftryk

Football
LDL Lipoproteins
HDL Cholesterol
Skeletal Muscle
Fats
Oxygen
Control Groups
Health

Citer dette

Krustrup, Peter ; Hansen, Peter Riis ; Randers, M B ; Nybo, L ; Martone, D ; Andersen, Lars Juel ; Bune, Laurids Touborg ; Junge, Alexander ; Bangsbo, J. / Beneficial effects of recreational football on the cardiovascular risk profile in untrained premenopausal women. I: Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports. 2010 ; Bind 20, Nr. Suppl 1. s. 40-9.
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abstract = "The present study examined the cardiovascular health effects of 16 weeks of recreational football training in untrained premenopausal women in comparison with continuous running training. Fifty healthy women were matched and randomized to a football (FG, n=25) or a running (RG, n=25) group and compared with a control group with no physical training (CO, n=15). Training was performed for 1 h twice a week. After 16 weeks, systolic and diastolic blood pressure was reduced (P<0.05) in FG (7+/-2 and 4+/-1 mmHg) and systolic blood pressure was lowered (P<0.05) in RG (6+/-2 mmHg). After 16 weeks, resting heart rate was lowered (P<0.05) by 5+/-1 bpm both in FG and RG, and maximal oxygen uptake was elevated (P<0.05) by 15{\%} in FG and by 10{\%} in RG (5.0+/-0.7 and 3.6+/-0.6 mL/min/kg, respectively). Total fat mass decreased (P<0.05) by 1.4+/-0.3 kg in FG and by 1.1+/-0.3 kg in RG. After 16 weeks, pulse pressure wave augmentation index (-0.9+/-2.5 vs 4.2+/-2.4{\%}), skeletal muscle capillarization (2.44+/-0.15 vs 2.07+/-0.05 cap/fib) and low-density lipoprotein/high-density lipoprotein cholesterol ratio were improved (P<0.05) in FG, but not altered in RG. No changes were observed in CO. In conclusion, regular recreational football training has significant favorable effects on the cardiovascular risk profile in untrained premenopausal women and is at the least as efficient as continuous running.",
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author = "Peter Krustrup and Hansen, {Peter Riis} and Randers, {M B} and L Nybo and D Martone and Andersen, {Lars Juel} and Bune, {Laurids Touborg} and Alexander Junge and J. Bangsbo",
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Beneficial effects of recreational football on the cardiovascular risk profile in untrained premenopausal women. / Krustrup, Peter; Hansen, Peter Riis; Randers, M B; Nybo, L; Martone, D; Andersen, Lars Juel; Bune, Laurids Touborg; Junge, Alexander; Bangsbo, J.

I: Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports, Bind 20, Nr. Suppl 1, 2010, s. 40-9.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Beneficial effects of recreational football on the cardiovascular risk profile in untrained premenopausal women

AU - Krustrup, Peter

AU - Hansen, Peter Riis

AU - Randers, M B

AU - Nybo, L

AU - Martone, D

AU - Andersen, Lars Juel

AU - Bune, Laurids Touborg

AU - Junge, Alexander

AU - Bangsbo, J.

PY - 2010

Y1 - 2010

N2 - The present study examined the cardiovascular health effects of 16 weeks of recreational football training in untrained premenopausal women in comparison with continuous running training. Fifty healthy women were matched and randomized to a football (FG, n=25) or a running (RG, n=25) group and compared with a control group with no physical training (CO, n=15). Training was performed for 1 h twice a week. After 16 weeks, systolic and diastolic blood pressure was reduced (P<0.05) in FG (7+/-2 and 4+/-1 mmHg) and systolic blood pressure was lowered (P<0.05) in RG (6+/-2 mmHg). After 16 weeks, resting heart rate was lowered (P<0.05) by 5+/-1 bpm both in FG and RG, and maximal oxygen uptake was elevated (P<0.05) by 15% in FG and by 10% in RG (5.0+/-0.7 and 3.6+/-0.6 mL/min/kg, respectively). Total fat mass decreased (P<0.05) by 1.4+/-0.3 kg in FG and by 1.1+/-0.3 kg in RG. After 16 weeks, pulse pressure wave augmentation index (-0.9+/-2.5 vs 4.2+/-2.4%), skeletal muscle capillarization (2.44+/-0.15 vs 2.07+/-0.05 cap/fib) and low-density lipoprotein/high-density lipoprotein cholesterol ratio were improved (P<0.05) in FG, but not altered in RG. No changes were observed in CO. In conclusion, regular recreational football training has significant favorable effects on the cardiovascular risk profile in untrained premenopausal women and is at the least as efficient as continuous running.

AB - The present study examined the cardiovascular health effects of 16 weeks of recreational football training in untrained premenopausal women in comparison with continuous running training. Fifty healthy women were matched and randomized to a football (FG, n=25) or a running (RG, n=25) group and compared with a control group with no physical training (CO, n=15). Training was performed for 1 h twice a week. After 16 weeks, systolic and diastolic blood pressure was reduced (P<0.05) in FG (7+/-2 and 4+/-1 mmHg) and systolic blood pressure was lowered (P<0.05) in RG (6+/-2 mmHg). After 16 weeks, resting heart rate was lowered (P<0.05) by 5+/-1 bpm both in FG and RG, and maximal oxygen uptake was elevated (P<0.05) by 15% in FG and by 10% in RG (5.0+/-0.7 and 3.6+/-0.6 mL/min/kg, respectively). Total fat mass decreased (P<0.05) by 1.4+/-0.3 kg in FG and by 1.1+/-0.3 kg in RG. After 16 weeks, pulse pressure wave augmentation index (-0.9+/-2.5 vs 4.2+/-2.4%), skeletal muscle capillarization (2.44+/-0.15 vs 2.07+/-0.05 cap/fib) and low-density lipoprotein/high-density lipoprotein cholesterol ratio were improved (P<0.05) in FG, but not altered in RG. No changes were observed in CO. In conclusion, regular recreational football training has significant favorable effects on the cardiovascular risk profile in untrained premenopausal women and is at the least as efficient as continuous running.

KW - Adaptation, Physiological

KW - Adult

KW - Blood Pressure

KW - Cardiovascular Diseases

KW - Female

KW - Heart Rate

KW - Humans

KW - Oxygen Consumption

KW - Physical Fitness

KW - Risk Reduction Behavior

KW - Running

KW - Soccer

KW - Journal Article

KW - Randomized Controlled Trial

KW - Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't

U2 - 10.1111/j.1600-0838.2010.01110.x

DO - 10.1111/j.1600-0838.2010.01110.x

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 20210906

VL - 20

SP - 40

EP - 49

JO - Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports

JF - Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports

SN - 0905-7188

IS - Suppl 1

ER -