Written in English
|Statement||by Brian Andrew Lapp|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 93 leaves :|
|Number of Pages||93|
Effects of Resistance Training on Lower-Extremity Muscle Power in Middle-Aged and Older Adults: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of Randomized Controlled Trials. Blood flow restricted resistance training in older adults at risk of mobility limitations training, increases in all strength measures and CSA were evident and the gains were significantly greater than the CON group (Pstrength increases in leg extension and leg press 1-RM tests, but were significantly lower in leg Cited by: Some measures of function ability were improved after a week structured exercise program for functionally limited elderly. Because functional ability has been inversely correlated with short-term morbidity and the need for assisted living among older adults, providing opportunities to exercise is crucial to future functioning and independence of the elderly by: [3–5] highlighted the positive effects of resistance and bal-ance training when applied as a single means, on measures of leg muscle strength, power and balance in older adults. Balance training for example, positively affects static/ dynamic steady-state and proactive balance in older adults . Likewise, resistance training has positive.
Effects of Resistance- and Flexibility-Exercise Interventions on Balance and Related Measures in Older Adults. strength, training, falls, mobility. of lower extremity muscle strength was. The objective of the present study was to evaluate the effects of 8-week balance or weight training on ankle joint stiffness and limb stability for older adults, furthermore, on outcomes of slips while walking. Eighteen older adults volunteered for the study and randomly were assigned to the three groups, such as, weight, balance, or control group. While walking on a walking track, three. Highlights Physical exercise therapy improves mobility and physical functioning in elderly patients suffering from mobility problems, disability and/or multi-morbidity. This positive effect is of great value in a population of already physically impaired elderly. High intensity exercise seems to be somewhat more effective in improving physical functioning than low intensity exercise. No. Mobility exercises were the most common element in functional training across studies. Results show beneficial effects on muscle strength, balance, mobility, and activities of daily living, particularly when the training content was specific to that outcome. Functional training may be used to improve functional performance in older adults.
Since task-oriented training for mobility enhances gait performance and mobility after stroke 27), we hypothesized that combined with the use of a weight-shift insert, it would help to overcome learned disuse of the affected lower extremity of stroke patients. Therefore, the purpose of this study was to investigate the effects of a forced-use. A, Changes in trunk strength (kg/body weight in kg) during 24 months of resistive training for older adults with is the mean of hip flexors and hip extensors. Strength values for months 6 through 24 are different than baseline at p lower extremity strength (kg/body weight in kg) during 24 months of resistive training for. Seventeen community dwelling older adults with a mean age of ± years were recruited among residents of a senior day care center in Malaysia to participate in this pilot study. Eight out of 17 participants completed their lower extremity resistance tube training sessions three times per week for 12 weeks. Results. Within 6-weeks of HL training, increases in all strength measures and CSA were evident and the gains were significantly greater than the CON group (P strength increases in leg extension and leg press 1-RM tests, but were significantly lower in leg extension isometric maximum voluntary contraction (MVC) and leg extension 1-RM than the HL group .