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Investigating the associations between hydration and exercise performance: methodology and limitations

Loss of body water, if sufficiently severe, impairs most physiological functions, but the body water content fluctuates over the course of a normal day with no implications for physical or mental performance. The point at which an effect of dehydration becomes apparent has been the subject of much d... Full description

Journal Title: Nutrition Reviews Nov 2012, Vol.70, p.S128
Main Author: Maughan, Ronald
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: © ProQuest LLC All rights reserved
ID: ISSN: 00296643
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/1142761188/?pq-origsite=primo
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title: Investigating the associations between hydration and exercise performance: methodology and limitations
format: Article
creator:
  • Maughan, Ronald
subjects:
  • Water
  • Diet
  • Carbohydrates
  • Electrolytes
  • Nutrition
ispartof: Nutrition Reviews, Nov 2012, Vol.70, p.S128
description: Loss of body water, if sufficiently severe, impairs most physiological functions, but the body water content fluctuates over the course of a normal day with no implications for physical or mental performance. The point at which an effect of dehydration becomes apparent has been the subject of much debate, in part, at least, because of the different tests that have been applied, differences in the methodologies used to induce dehydration and also because of differences in the fitness and other physiological characteristics of the subjects studied. The act of drinking itself and the conscious denial of access to water will also have implications for subjective responses to the exercise task. In many published studies, it is difficult to separate the effects of ingestion of water from those of carbohydrate, electrolytes, and other drink components. Nevertheless, there is good evidence that drinking appropriate amounts of water, especially cold water, can enhance exercise performance in many situations. [PUBLICATION ]
language: eng
source: © ProQuest LLC All rights reserved
identifier: ISSN: 00296643
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 00296643
  • 0029-6643
url: Link


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descriptionLoss of body water, if sufficiently severe, impairs most physiological functions, but the body water content fluctuates over the course of a normal day with no implications for physical or mental performance. The point at which an effect of dehydration becomes apparent has been the subject of much debate, in part, at least, because of the different tests that have been applied, differences in the methodologies used to induce dehydration and also because of differences in the fitness and other physiological characteristics of the subjects studied. The act of drinking itself and the conscious denial of access to water will also have implications for subjective responses to the exercise task. In many published studies, it is difficult to separate the effects of ingestion of water from those of carbohydrate, electrolytes, and other drink components. Nevertheless, there is good evidence that drinking appropriate amounts of water, especially cold water, can enhance exercise performance in many situations. [PUBLICATION ]
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startdate20121101
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titleInvestigating the associations between hydration and exercise performance: methodology and limitations
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abstractLoss of body water, if sufficiently severe, impairs most physiological functions, but the body water content fluctuates over the course of a normal day with no implications for physical or mental performance. The point at which an effect of dehydration becomes apparent has been the subject of much debate, in part, at least, because of the different tests that have been applied, differences in the methodologies used to induce dehydration and also because of differences in the fitness and other physiological characteristics of the subjects studied. The act of drinking itself and the conscious denial of access to water will also have implications for subjective responses to the exercise task. In many published studies, it is difficult to separate the effects of ingestion of water from those of carbohydrate, electrolytes, and other drink components. Nevertheless, there is good evidence that drinking appropriate amounts of water, especially cold water, can enhance exercise performance in many situations. [PUBLICATION ABSTRACT]
copOxford
pubOxford University Press, UK
urlhttp://search.proquest.com/docview/1142761188/
date2012-11-01