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Performance Nutrition References


Performance Nutrition References

1. Gleeson M et al. Nutritional strategies to minimize exercise-induced immunosuppression in athletes. Can J Appl Physiol. 26 (Suppl):S23-35, 2001. www.humankinetics.com.

2. Inal M et al. Effect of aerobic and anaerobic metabolism on free radical generation swimmers. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 33(4):564-7, 2001. www.ms-se.com.

3. Ihara H et al. Is skeletal muscle damaged by the oxidative stress following anaerobic exercise? J Clin Lab Anal. 15(5): 239-43, 2001. www.interscience.wiley.com.

4. Thompson D et al. Prolonged vitamin C supplementation and recovery from demanding exercise. Int J Sport Nutr Exer Met. 11(4):466-81, 2001. www.humankinetics.com.

5. Thompson D et al. Muscle soreness and damage parameters after prolonged intermittent shuttle-running following acute vitamin C supplementation. Int J Sports Med. 22(1):68-75, 2001. www.thieme.com.

6. Dailey D, Davies B. Acute mountain sickness; prophylactic benefits of antioxidant vitamin supplementation at high altitude. High Alt Med Biol. 2(1):21-9, 2001. www.liebertpub.com/HAM.

7. Scott KC et al. Effect of alpha-tocopheryl acetate supplementation on vitamin E concentrations in Greyhounds before and after a race. Am J Vet Res. 62(7):1118-20, 2001. www.avma.org.

8. Hojerova J. [Coenzyme Q10--its importance, properties and use in nutrition and cosmetics.] (Article in Slovak) Ceska Slov Farm. 49(3):119-23, 2000.

9. DiMauro S. Exercise intolerance and the mitochondrial respiratory chain. Ital J Neurol Sci. 20(6):387-93, 1999.

10. Bonetti A et al. Effect of ubidecarenone oral treatment on aerobic power in middle-aged trained subjects. J Sports Med Phys Fitness. 40(1):51-7, 2000. www.swets.nl.

11. Howlett KF et al. Carbohydrate metabolism during exercise in females: effect of reduced fat availability. Metabolism. 50(4):481-7, 2001.

12. Lukaski HC. Magnesium, zinc and chromium nutrition and athletic performance. Can J Appl Physiol. 26(Suppl):S13-22, 2001. www.humankinetics.com.

13. Gleeson M, Bishop NC. Elite athlete immunology: importance of nutrition. Int J Sports Med. 21(Suppl 1):S44-50, 2000. www.thieme.com.

14. Kaats GR et al. Effects of chromium picolinate supplementation on body composition: a randomized, double-masked, placebo-controlled study. Curr Ther Res. 57(10):746-56, 1996. www.excerptamedica.com.

15. Livolsi JM et al. The effect of chromium picolinate on muscular strength and body composition in women athletes. J Strength Cond Res. 15(2):161-6, 2001. www.nsca-lift.org.  

16. Brownlie IV T et al. Marginal iron deficiency without anemia impairs aerobic adaptation among previously untrained women. AJCN. 75(4):734-42, 2002. www.ajcn.org.

17. Hinton PS et al. Iron supplementation to improve endurance in iron-depleted, non-anemic women. Clin J Sport Med. 11(1):66, 2001. www.cjsportmed.com.

18. Krzywkowski K et al. Effect of glutamine and protein supplementation on exercise-induced decreases in salivary IgA. J Appl Physiol. 91(2):832-8, 2001. http://jap.physiology.org.

19. Hargreaves MH, Snow R. Amino acids and endurance exercise. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. 11(1): 133-45, 2001. www.humankinetics.com.

20. Gomes MR, Tirapegui J. [Relation of some nutritional supplements and physical performance.] (Article in Portuguese) Arch Latinoam Nutr. 50(4):317-29, 2000.

21. Volek JS et al. L-carnitine L-tartrate supplementation favorably affects markers of recovery from exercise stress. Am J Physiol Endocrinol Metab. 282(2):E474-82, 2002. http://ajpendo.physiology.org.

22. Kobayashi K et al. Effects of L-theanine on the release of alpha-brain waves in human volunteers. Nippon Noegikagako Kaishi. 72(2):153-57, 1998.

23. Rossi A et al. Effects of soy consumption on exercise-induced acute muscle damage and oxidative stress in young adult males. J Nutraceuticals Funct Med Foods. 3(1):33-45, 2000. www.haworthpressinc.com.

24. Burke DG et al. The effect of whey protein supplementation with and without creatine monohydrate combined with resistance training on lean tissue mass and muscle strength. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. 11(3):349-64, 2001. www.humankinetics.com.

25. McGuine TA et al. Creatine supplementation in high school football players. Clin J Sport Med. 11(4):247-53, 2001. www.cjsportmed.com.

26. Schroeder C et al. The effects of creatine dietary supplementation on anterior compartment pressure in the lower leg during rest and following exercise. Clin J Sport Med. 11(2):87-95, 2001. www.cjsportmed.com.

27. Schilling BK et al. Creatine supplementation and health variables: a retrospective study. Med Sci Sport Exer. 32(2):183-8, 2001. www.ms-se.com.

28. Romer LM et al. Effects of oral creatine supplementation on high intensity, intermittent exercise performance in competitive squash players. Int J Sports Med. 22:546-52, 2001. www.thieme.com.

29. Chrusch MJ et al. Creatine supplementation combined with resistance training in older men. Med Science Sport Exerc. 33(12):2111-17, 2001. www.ms-se.com.

30. Motyka M. Magnesium creatine chelate. Newest concept in ergogenics. Agro-Food-Industry Hi-Tech. March/April 2001: 18-21. www.teknoscienze.com.

31. Morrison MA et al. Pyruvate ingestion for 7 days does not improve aerobic performance in well-trained individuals. J Appl Physiol. 89(2):549-56, 2000. http://jap.physiology.org.

32. Park Y et al. Effect of conjugated linoleic acid on body composition in mice. Lipids. 32(8):853-8, 1997. www.aocs.org.

33. Peters JM et al. Influence of conjugated linoleic acid on body composition and target gene expression in peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor alpha-null mice. Biochim Biophys Acta. 1533(3):233-42, 2001. www.elsevier.com.

34. Blankson H et al. Conjugated linoleic acid reduces body fat mass in overweight and obese humans. J Nutr. 130(12):2943-8, 2000. www.nutrition.org.

35. Cannon ME et al. Caffeine-induced cardiac arrhythmia: an unrecognized danger of healthfood products. Med J Aust. 174(10):520-21, 2001. www.mja.com.au.

36. Bucci LR. Selected herbals and human exercise performance. Am J Clin Nutr. 72(2Suppl):624S-36S, 2001. www.ajcn.org.

37. Eschbach LF et al. The effect of Siberian ginseng (Eleutherococcus senticosus) on substrate utilization and performance. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. 10(4):444-51, 2000. www.humankinetics.com. 

38. Cabral de Oliveira AC et al. Protective effects of Panax ginseng on muscle injury and inflammation after eccentric exercise. Comp Biochem Physiol C Toxicol Pharmacol. 130(3):369-77, 2001. www.elsevier.com.

39. Engels HJ et al. Effects of ginseng supplementation on supramaximal exercise performance and short-term recovery. J Strength Cond Res. 15(3):290-5, 2001. www.nsca-lift.org.

40. Samenuk D et al. Adverse cardiovascular events temporally associated with ma huang, an herbal source of ephedrine. Mayo Clin Proc. 77(1):12-16, 2002. www.mayo.edu/proceedings.

41. Bell DG et al. Effect of ingesting caffeine and ephedrine on 10-km run performance. Med Sci Sport Exer. 34(2):344-9, 2002. www.ms-se.com.

42. Broeder CE et al. The Andro Project: physiological and hormonal influences of androstenedione supplementation in men 35 to 65 years old participating in a high-intensity resistance training program. Arch Intern Med. 160(20):3093-104, 2000. http://archinte.ama-assn.org.

43. Wallace MB et al. Effects of dehydroeipiandrosterone vs androstenedione supplementation in men. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 31(12):1788-92, 1999. www.ms-se.com.

44. Brown GA et al. Effect of oral DHEA on serum testosterone and adaptations to resistance training in young men. J Appl Physiol. 87(6):2274-83, 1999. http://jap.physiology.org.

45. Clarkson PM, Rawson ES. Nutritional supplements to increase muscle mass. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 39(4):317-28, 1999. www.infotrieve.com.

46. Jowko E et al. Creatine and beta-hydroxy-beta-methylbutyrate (HMB) additively increase lean body mass and muscle strength during a weight-training program. Nutrition. 17(7-8):558-66, 2001. www.elsevier.com.

47. Vukovich MD et al. Body composition in 70-year-old adults responds to dietary beta-hydroxy-beta-methylbutyrate similarly to that of young adults. J Nutr. 131(7):2049-52, 2001. www.nutrition.org.

48. Paddon-Jones D et al. Short-term beta-hydroxy-beta-methylbutyrate supplementation does not reduce symptoms of eccentric muscle damage. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. 11(4):442-50, 2001. www.humankinetics.com.

 

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