Which aerobic exercise mode is best
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Which aerobic exercise mode is best?. Compare each mode relative to the following criteria Degree of overload on cardiorespiratory system ( Consumer Reports Mar 2002, p 13)( Fitness Management August 2000, p 1-3) Relevance to fundamental movements and ADL’s

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Which aerobic exercise mode is best
Which aerobic exercise mode is best?

  • Compare each mode relative to the following criteria

    • Degree of overload on cardiorespiratory system (Consumer Reports Mar 2002, p 13)(Fitness Management August 2000, p 1-3)

    • Relevance to fundamental movements and ADL’s

    • Proportion of total body musculature involved

    • Degree of compressive stress on femoral head and lumbar vertebral bodies (sites of most osteoporotic fractures)

    • Compressive stress on patella and knee joint

    • Range of motion and torque at hip, knee, and lumbar spine

    • Motivational features (comfort, user friendly, feedback, RPE)

    • Likelihood of continued usage

    • Cost

    • Other?


Comparison of aerobic ex modes hr while exercising at similar rpe
Comparison of Aerobic Ex Modes:HR while exercising at similar RPE


Comparison of aerobic ex modes vo2 while exercising at similar rpe
Comparison of Aerobic Ex Modes:VO2 while exercising at similar RPE



Which aerobic exercise mode is best

Comparison of Aerobic Ex Modes: ForceHow long does it take to burn 200 calories?Consumer RepMarch 2002, p 13, citing data from MSSE August, 2001.19 subjects exercising at similar RPE’s


Comparison of health rider and treadmill on vo2 max
Comparison of Health Rider and Treadmill on VO2 Max Force

  • From website: http://www.isu.edu/departments/dpot/research/healthrider.html

  • Methods:

    • Max ex bouts on each exercise type

    • 15 college males & 15 college females

    • Measured several variables indicative of overload on cardioresp system

    • VO2, VE, RER, Resp Rate, METS, HR, ratio of VO2/HR

  • Results:

    • Treadmill produced superior results for all variables, including VO2 max (53.8 ml/kg/min vs 38.1 ml/kg/min)


Approximate cost of aerobic exercise equip at rec complex
Approximate Cost of Aerobic Exercise Equip at Rec Complex Force

  • Rowers$1,000

  • Stationary Bikes (upright & recumb) $2500

  • Elliptical exercisers$3200

  • SciFit Total Body Crosstrainer$4000

  • Stairstepping machines$4500

  • Hybrid – Cybex Arctrainer$5000

  • Treadmills$5000-$8000


Cross country ski simulators
Cross-country ski simulators Force

  • Advantages

    • Potential for high energy expenditure

    • Good off-season training for skiing competition

    • Can talk or listen or watch

    • Non-impact

  • Disadvantages

    • Not easy to learn to use

    • Need to develop skill

    • None have capability to convert exercise effort into repeatable intensity

    • Most models have poor feedback on work intensity


Stationary cycles
Stationary cycles Force

  • Advantages

    • Inexpensive, compact, portable

    • Can listen, talk, and watch

    • No heel-strike forces (.6 g)

    • Good feedback on work rate and energy expenditure

    • Easy to use

  • Disadvantages

    • Sore butt can be a problem

    • Boring

    • Only works the legs – those with poorly conditioned leg muscles will fatigue quickly

    • Low carryover to ADL’s

    • Higher RPE than treadmill or ellipticals


Treadmills
Treadmills Force

  • Advantages

    • Good carryover to locomotion

    • Can get good aerobic overload

    • Can control speed and slope and can be programmable and reproducible

    • Weight bearing – high GRF’s

    • Easy to learn how to use

    • Greatest incidence of use in homes

    • Lower RPE than most other aerobic ex machines

  • Disadvantages

    • Expensive

    • Impacts and high VGRF may exacerbate lower extremity problems

    • Not portable and compact

    • Noisy


Hybrid elliptical exercisers
Hybrid: Elliptical Exercisers Force

  • Advantages

    • Can get good aerobic overload

    • Cheaper than treadmills & stepping machines

    • Lower RPE for same workout intensity

    • Low impact – less stress on lower extremities while allowing a weight-bearing exercise

    • Easy and safe to use

    • No motor- less noisy than treadmills

    • Can control speed and slope and can be programmable and reproducible

  • Disadvantages

    • Low impact and lower VGRF than treadmills

    • Movement is less similar to normal locomotion pattern than treadmills

    • Many models do not allow sufficient stride length for taller people


Rowing machines
Rowing machines Force

  • Advantages

    • Uses large muscle mass than cycling

    • Greater energy energy expenditure than cycling

    • Can talk or listen or watch

    • Non-impact

    • Cheap

    • Easy to learn how to use

  • Disadvantages

    • Limited capability for incrementing and reproducing workload

    • Untrained rowers may fatigue quickly

    • Low carryover to ADL


Stepping machines
Stepping machines Force

  • Advantages

    • Low impact

    • Can talk or listen or watch

    • Easy to learn how to use

    • Relatively inexpensive

  • Disadvantages

    • High knee torque and patellar compressive forces (hard on knees)

    • Minimal trunk and upper body involvement

    • Can be boring


Exercise equip of questionable value
Exercise Equip of Questionable Value Force

  • Devices which purport to provide great benefits with little effort

  • Devices to vibrate, melt, or massage away fat

  • Stretching, pulling, or pushing devices

  • Wearing or carrying weights

  • Others that you can think of?


Other websites on exercise equipment
Other websites on exercise equipment Force

  • Source for exercise equipment:

    • Fitnessquest home page

    • http://www.exerlopers.com/

  • Sites including exercise equipment research :

    • ISU Dept of OT

    • Precor research page

    • Sportscience journal


Methods for resistive equipment selection
Methods Force for Resistive Equipment Selection

  • Apply relevant scientific principles to evaluate claims

    • Biomechanical

    • Physiological

    • Psychological

    • Use it yourself at conferences or health clubs

  • Product reviews in fitness magazines (Club Industry, Athletic Business, Fitness Management)

  • Try it yourself and take a tall or short person with you

  • Consult with experts who supervise its use, or other professionals (e.g., professors in area of expertise)

  • Look at research available, if any

  • Evaluate quality of research

    • Who sponsored research?

    • Peer-reviewed presentation?


Relevant questions for resistive equipment selection criteria
Relevant Questions for Resistive Equipment Selection Force(Criteria)

  • Can you apply specificity principles appropriately?

    • Type of contraction, movement pattern, speed

    • Carryover to living in gravitational environment?

  • Is resistance enough to accomodate your strength?

  • Does it fit different sized people?

  • Is it safe?

  • Is it uncomplicated to use (user friendly)

  • Is there scientific evidence to support manufacturer’s claims?

  • Does the equipment follow a normal neuromuscular pattern?

  • If variable resistance, does resistance follow normal strength-position curve?

  • Does it have motivation-enhancing features?


Resistive exercise equipment
Resistive Exercise Equipment Force

  • Simple and handy devices (plastic bottles, rubber tubing, springs)

    • adv - cheap, convenient

    • disadv - no versatility in direction, force, speed

  • Constant resistance training devices (free wts, body wt)

    • adv – convenient to use, cheap, balance needed, portable, motivation

    • disadv - safety, inconvenient to change wts, no versatility indirection, speed

  • Gravity-dependent resistance machines (circular pulleys)

    • adv - safety, convenient to change wts, versatility in force direction, motivation

    • disadv - cost, balance not required


Gravity dependent resistance wt machine
Gravity-dependent Resistance Wt Machine Force

Concentric and eccentric contraction of agonists only!


Resistive equipment cont d
Resistive Equipment (cont’d) Force

  • Variable resistance wt machine (CAMS or roller on bar)

    • adv - variable resistance as well as direction of force app, motivation

    • disadv - cost, no versatility in speed

  • Isokinetic devices (same speed)

    • Adv - speed specific, vary force during movement (great for rehab)

    • Disadv – most devices involve only concentric contractions, motivation, cost

  • Computer-assisted devices (can control either speed or resistance)

    • adv - variable resistance & speed, motivation, permanent record

    • disadv - cost


Variable resistance weight machine
Variable Resistance Weight Machine Force

Concentric and eccentric contraction of agonists only!


Computerized exercise machine
Computerized ForceExercise Machine

Agonists and antagonists Concentric contraction only!


Pneumatic resistance air two way
Pneumatic Resistance Force(air, two-way)

Agonists and antagonists Concentric contraction only!


Isokinetic accomodating resistance one way
Isokinetic (accomodating) Resistance (one-way) Force

Agonists concentric contraction only!


Hydraulic resistance
Hydraulic Resistance Force

Agonists and antagonists Concentric contraction only!


Elastic resistance
Elastic Resistance Force

Agonists only, concentric & eccentric contraction

Bowflex:

Soloflex:


Exercise equipment of questionable value
Exercise Equipment of Questionable Value Force

  • Devices to vibrate, melt, or massage away fat

  • Stretching, pulling, or pushing devices

  • Wearing or carrying weights

  • Evaluation of several types of ex equip:

    • American Council on Exercise Research Page

    • Fitness Equipment: Index

    • Exerlopers Fitness Systems - Home Page

    • Electrical Muscle Stimulator

  • Source for purchasing exercise equipment:

    • Fitnessquest home page


Approximate costs of resistive ex equip
Approximate Costs of Resistive Ex Equip Force

  • Free weights

    • Benches $660; dumbbell set $1,300; Rack for dumbbells $585; Olumpic weight set $1,650

  • Plate loaded weight machines - $1,500-$1,700

  • VRI station (variable resistance one axis) - $1,700-$3,900

  • VRII station (variable resistance, 2 axes) - $2,300-$4,000

  • Isokinetic (accomodating resistance) - $10,000

  • Computer-controlled - $20,000


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