Effect of training cessation on muscular performance: A meta‐analysis

  title={Effect of training cessation on muscular performance: A meta‐analysis},
  author={Laurent Bosquet and Nicolas Berryman and Olivier Dupuy and Said Mekary and Denis Arvisais and Louis Bherer and I{\~n}igo Mujika},
  journal={Scandinavian Journal of Medicine \& Science in Sports},
The purpose of this study was to assess the effect of resistance training cessation on strength performance through a meta-analysis. [] Key Method Seven databases were searched from which 103 of 284 potential studies met inclusion criteria. Training status, sex, age, and the duration of training cessation were used as moderators.

Use It or Lose It? A Meta-Analysis on the Effects of Resistance Training Cessation (Detraining) on Muscle Size in Older Adults

  • J. Grgic
  • Education
    International journal of environmental research and public health
  • 2022
This review aimed to explore the effect of resistance training cessation (detraining) on muscle size in older adults. Five databases were searched to find eligible studies. Their methodological

Strength Training for Middle- and Long-Distance Performance: A Meta-Analysis.

A framework that supports the implementation of strength training in addition to traditional sport-specific training to improve middle- and long-distance performance, mainly through improvements in the energy cost of locomotion, maximal power, and maximal strength is provided.

Effects of tapering on neuromuscular and metabolic fitness in team sports: a systematic review and meta-analysis

Tapering is an effective training strategy to improve maximal power, maximal oxygen uptake, repeated sprint ability and change of direction speed in team sports, however, the literature lacks studies using various tapering strategies to compare their effectiveness and make evidence-based recommendations.

Effect of resistance training with different frequencies and detraining on muscular strength and oxidative stress biomarkers in older women

It is suggested that a 12-week RT program with a frequency of 2 days per week may be sufficient to improve muscular strength and OS in older women and detraining for 12 weeks does not completely reverse the changes induced by RT.

The Effect of Physical Training Cessation on Cognitive and Mobility Performance of Older Adults

In order to prevent declines in cognition and mobility in older adults, physical activity has been looked to, to improve outcomes. The method in which past and current research has examined the

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Maintenance programs are needed for most aspects of explosive performance following strength training before the growth spurt and for sprint speed after the growthSpurt.

Effect of physical exercise cessation on strength, functional, metabolic and structural outcomes in older adults: a protocol for systematic review and meta-analysis

The current study will determine the effects that available exercise prescriptions produced in older adults in preserving physical conditioning following inactivity periods and conduct meta-analysis to quantitatively synthesise the effects under study.

Effects of a resistance training program and subsequent detraining on muscle strength and muscle power in multiple sclerosis patients.

A 12-week RTP improved MVIC and muscle power in multiple sclerosis patients and blunted strength training adaptations in MS patients, although muscle power training adaptations were still evident after the detraining period.



Muscle hypertrophy response to resistance training in older women

It is concluded that a program of resistance exercise can be safely carried out by elderly women, such a program significantly increases muscle strength, and such gains are due, at least in part, to muscle hypertrophy.

Muscle hypertrophy response to resistance training in older women.

It is concluded that a program of resistance exercise can be safely carried out by elderly women, such a program significantly increases muscle strength, and such gains are due, at least in part, to muscle hypertrophy.

Systematic review of progressive resistance strength training in older adults.

PRT results in improvements to muscle strength and some aspects of functional limitation, such as gait speed, in older adults, however, based on current data, the effect of PRT on physical disability remains unclear.

Effect of short-term training cessation on performance measures in distance runners.

Findings indicate that the reduction in VO2max with short-term training cessation is relatively small, and that TTE and submaximal heart rate may be easily measured, yet more sensitive indicators of decrements in distance running performance.

Neuromuscular adaptation during prolonged strength training, detraining and re-strength-training in middle-aged and elderly people

Abstract Effects of a 24-week strength training performed twice weekly (24 ST) (combined with explosive exercises) followed by either a 3-week detraining (3 DT) and a 21-week re-strength-training (21

Effects of Resistance Training on Older Adults

Strength and muscle mass are increased following resistance training in older adults through a poorly understood series of events that appears to involve the recruitment of satellite cells to support hypertrophy of mature myofibres.

Two Emerging Concepts for Elite Athletes

The aim of this review is to highlight two emerging concepts for the elite athlete using the resistance-training model: (i) the short-term effects of testosterone (T) and cortisol (C) on the

Strength Training as a Countermeasure to Aging Muscle and Chronic Disease

ST improves or reverses some of the adverse effects of fibromyalgia and rheumatoid arthritis, particularly pain, inflammation, muscle weakness and fatigue, as well as some indicators of cognitive function may also improve with ST.

Strength, power and related functional ability of healthy people aged 65-89 years.

The decline of explosive power was faster than the decline of knee extensor strength in men, but not significantly so in women, and the differences in isometric strength and leg extensor power over the age range were equivalent to 'losses' of 1-2% per annum and approximately 3 1/2%, respectively.

Effects of detraining on responses to submaximal exercise.

It appears that a portion of the adaptation to prolonged and intense endurance training that is responsible for the higher lactate threshold in the trained state persists for a long time (greater than 85 days) after training is stopped.