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Effectiveness of short-term heat acclimation on intermittent exercise in thermoneutral and hot environments

Nation, Fiona; Birkett, Matt; Gleadall-Siddall, Damien; Burke, Rachel; Towlson, Christopher; Bray, James; Abt, Grant; Garrett, Andrew

Authors

Fiona Nation

Matt Birkett

Rachel Burke

Christopher Towlson

Dr James Bray J.Bray@hull.ac.uk
Lecturer in Sport and Exercise Nutrition

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Dr Grant Abt G.Abt@hull.ac.uk
Reader in Sport and Exercise Physiology and Head of Department for Sport, Health and Exercise Science

Dr Andrew Garrett A.Garrett@hull.ac.uk
Senior Lecturer in Exercise and Environmental Physiology

Abstract

It is well-established that repetition of heat stress exposure has been shown to facilitate adaptations to the heat but these protocols have tended to be of a fixed work intensity, continuous exercise, long-term in duration (>7 days) and use hydration. Secondly, there is limited information on the potential use of heat acclimation as a training method for human performance in thermoneutral conditions. Therefore, the aims of this study were to investigate the effectiveness of short-term heat acclimation (STHA) for 5 days, using the controlled hyperthermia technique with dehydration, on intermittent exercise in thermoneutral and hot environments.

Journal Article Type Article
Publication Date Sep 14, 2015
Journal Extreme physiology and medicine
Electronic ISSN 2046-7648
Publisher Springer Verlag
Peer Reviewed Peer Reviewed
Volume 4
Issue 1
Pages A120
Institution Citation Nation, F., Birkett, M., Gleadall-Siddall, D., Burke, R., Towlson, C., Bray, J., …Garrett, A. (2015). Effectiveness of short-term heat acclimation on intermittent exercise in thermoneutral and hot environments. Extreme Physiology and Medicine, 4(1), A120. https://doi.org/10.1186/2046-7648-4-S1-A120
DOI https://doi.org/10.1186/2046-7648-4-S1-A120
Keywords Meeting abstract
Publisher URL http://extremephysiolmed.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/2046-7648-4-S1-A120
Additional Information This is a copy of an open access article published in Extreme physiology and medicine, 2015, v.4 supplement 1.

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