High-intensity Interval Training Dosage for Heart Failure and Coronary Artery Disease Cardiac Rehabilitation. A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis.

  title={High-intensity Interval Training Dosage for Heart Failure and Coronary Artery Disease Cardiac Rehabilitation. A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis.},
  author={Ismael Ballesta Garc{\'i}a and Jacobo {\'A}ngel Rubio Arias and Domingo Jes{\'u}s Ramos Campo and Ignacio Mart{\'i}nez Gonz{\'a}lez-Moro and Mar{\'i}a Carrasco Poyatos},
  journal={Revista espanola de cardiologia},
  volume={72 3},

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The Effects of High-Intensity Interval Training on Exercise Capacity and Prognosis in Heart Failure and Coronary Artery Disease: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis

High-intensity interval training in the early stage (eight weeks or fewer) is superior to MICT and significantly improved prognostic markers, including the anaerobic threshold and LVEF in patients with CAD and HF.

Effects of High-Intensity Interval vs. Moderate-Intensity Continuous Training on Cardiac Rehabilitation in Patients With Cardiovascular Disease: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis

HIIT is safe, appears to be more effective than MICT for improving cardiorespiratory fitness in patients with CVD, and medium-interval HIIT 3 times/week for more than 12 weeks resulted in the largest improvement in cardiorespiratory fitness during CR.

Which high-intensity interval training program is more effective in patients with coronary artery disease?

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  • Medicine
    International journal of rehabilitation research. Internationale Zeitschrift fur Rehabilitationsforschung. Revue internationale de recherches de readaptation
  • 2022
Both HIIT programs were superior to MICT in improving the maximal exercise capacity of patients with CAD, and the three programs had a similar effect on quality of life.

Are the Current Cardiac Rehabilitation Programs Optimized to Improve Cardiorespiratory Fitness in Patients? A Meta-Analysis.

Results showed significant enhancements in VO2peak after cardiac rehabilitation based on MCT and HIIT, and the percentages of patients undergoing a revascularization procedure and cardiorespiratory fitness at baseline were inversely related to the MCT-induced effect on the VO2 peak.

Respiratory training interventions improve health status of heart failure patients: A systematic review and network meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials

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In conclusion, taking into consideration the complecity of HF syndrome, combining and tailoring different ET modalities according to each patient's baseline clinical characteristics seem the most wily approach for exercise prescription.

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The pooled information highlighted the efficacy of HIIT protocols to improve cardiorespiratory fitness to a similar extent than MICT, within a shorter time as an advantage.

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Early exercise rehabilitation can effectively improve cardiopulmonary function and exercise tolerance and improve the quality of life of patients after CABG.



High-Intensity Interval Training in Cardiac Rehabilitation

To summarize, HIIT appears safe and better tolerated by patients than moderate-intensity continuous exercise (MICE), and appears to be a safe and effective alternative for the rehabilitation of patients with CAD and HF.

Effect of High Interval Training in Acute Myocardial Infarction Patients with Drug-Eluting Stent

HIT is more effective than MCT for improving VO2peak in acute myocardial infarction patients with drug-eluting stent and these findings may have important implications for more effective exercise training in cardiac rehabilitation program.

High-Intensity Interval Training in Patients With Heart Failure With Reduced Ejection Fraction

HIIT was not superior to MCT in changing left ventricular remodeling or aerobic capacity, and its feasibility remains unresolved in patients with heart failure.

Optimization of high intensity interval exercise in coronary heart disease

When considering perceived exertion, patient comfort and time spent above 80% of VO2max, mode A appeared to be the optimal HIIE session for these coronary patients.

Effects of High-Intensity Interval Training versus Continuous Training on Physical Fitness, Cardiovascular Function and Quality of Life in Heart Failure Patients

No major effect of training was found on cardiovascular structure and function or quality of life in HF patients NYHA II-III, and no evidence for superiority of HIT over CT was demonstrated.

Effects of High Intensity Interval versus Moderate Continuous Training on Markers of Ventilatory and Cardiac Efficiency in Coronary Heart Disease Patients

HIIT was more effective than MIT for improving O2P slope in CHD patients, while VE/VCO2 slope and OUES were similarly improved by aerobic training regimens versus controls.

Low-volume, high-intensity interval training in patients with CAD.

Low-volume HIT provides an alternative to the current, more time-intensive prescription for cardiac rehabilitation, and elicited similar improvements in fitness and FMD as END, despite differences in exercise duration and intensity.