Skip to main page content
Access keys NCBI Homepage MyNCBI Homepage Main Content Main Navigation

Search Page

My NCBI Filters
Text availability
Article attribute
Article type
Publication date

Search Results

255 results
Filters applied: . Clear all Results are displayed in a computed author sort order. Results by year timeline is unavailable
Page 1
Influence of Pre-Exercise Muscle Temperature on Responses to Eccentric Exercise.
Nosaka K, Sakamoto K, Newton M, Sacco P. Nosaka K, et al. J Athl Train. 2004 Jun;39(2):132-137. J Athl Train. 2004. PMID: 15173863 Free PMC article.
RESULTS: All measures changed significantly (P <.01) after exercise, but neither of the treatments demonstrated significant effects on most of the variables compared with the control. ...
RESULTS: All measures changed significantly (P <.01) after exercise, but neither of the treatments demonstrated significant effect …
Light concentric exercise has a temporarily analgesic effect on delayed-onset muscle soreness, but no effect on recovery from eccentric exercise.
Zainuddin Z, Sacco P, Newton M, Nosaka K. Zainuddin Z, et al. Appl Physiol Nutr Metab. 2006 Apr;31(2):126-34. doi: 10.1139/h05-010. Appl Physiol Nutr Metab. 2006. PMID: 16604130

Significant (p < 0.05) decreases in muscle soreness (approximately 40%) and tenderness (approximately 40%) were evident immediately after LCE, which also resulted in small but significant decreases in strength (approximately 15%) and increases in ROM (approximately 5 de

Significant (p < 0.05) decreases in muscle soreness (approximately 40%) and tenderness (approximately 40%) were evident immediatel

Is isometric strength loss immediately after eccentric exercise related to changes in indirect markers of muscle damage?
Nosaka K, Chapman D, Newton M, Sacco P. Nosaka K, et al. Appl Physiol Nutr Metab. 2006 Jun;31(3):313-9. doi: 10.1139/h06-005. Appl Physiol Nutr Metab. 2006. PMID: 16770360

Changes in MVC-post ranged from -72.8% to -17.6%, and correlated significantly (p < 0.01) with MVC at 1 (r = 0.59), 2 (0.63), 3 (0.61), and 4 (0.62) d after exercise. Reduction in MVC-post also correlated significantly (p < 0.05) with changes in relaxed (r = 0

Changes in MVC-post ranged from -72.8% to -17.6%, and correlated significantly (p < 0.01) with MVC at 1 (r = 0.59), 2 (0.63), 3 (0

Attenuation of protective effect against eccentric exercise-induced muscle damage.
Nosaka K, Newton MJ, Sacco P. Nosaka K, et al. Can J Appl Physiol. 2005 Oct;30(5):529-42. doi: 10.1139/h05-139. Can J Appl Physiol. 2005. PMID: 16293902 Clinical Trial.
Significantly (p < 0.05) smaller responses in all measures were observed after the second bout as compared with first bout for the 4 and 8 weeks, but only in strength, muscle soreness, CK, and Mb for the 12 weeks. ...

Significantly (p < 0.05) smaller responses in all measures were observed after the second bout as compared with first bout for the

Effects of partial immobilization after eccentric exercise on recovery from muscle damage.
Zainuddin Z, Hope P, Newton M, Sacco P, Nosaka K. Zainuddin Z, et al. J Athl Train. 2005 Jul-Sep;40(3):197-202. J Athl Train. 2005. PMID: 16284641 Free PMC article.
No significant differences were noted between conditions for any measure except upper arm circumference, which increased significantly less for the immobilization than the control arm at 7 days postexercise (P < .05). ...
No significant differences were noted between conditions for any measure except upper arm circumference, which increased significantly less …
Effects of massage on delayed-onset muscle soreness, swelling, and recovery of muscle function.
Zainuddin Z, Newton M, Sacco P, Nosaka K. Zainuddin Z, et al. J Athl Train. 2005 Jul-Sep;40(3):174-80. J Athl Train. 2005. PMID: 16284637 Free PMC article.

RESULTS: Delayed-onset muscle soreness was significantly less for the massage condition for peak soreness in extending the elbow joint and palpating the brachioradialis muscle (P < .05). Soreness while flexing the elbow joint (P = .07) and palpating the brachiali

RESULTS: Delayed-onset muscle soreness was significantly less for the massage condition for peak soreness in extending the elbow joint and p …
Do dominant and non-dominant arms respond similarly to maximal eccentric exercise of the elbow flexors?
Newton MJ, Sacco P, Chapman D, Nosaka K. Newton MJ, et al. J Sci Med Sport. 2013 Mar;16(2):166-71. doi: 10.1016/j.jsams.2012.06.001. Epub 2012 Jul 11. J Sci Med Sport. 2013. PMID: 22789309 Clinical Trial.
RESULTS: No significant differences between arms were evident for any of the markers, but significant (P<0.05) differences between first and second bouts were evident for changes in strength, circumference and CK with smaller changes following the second bout. ...
RESULTS: No significant differences between arms were evident for any of the markers, but significant (P<0.05) differences between …
Comparison of responses to strenuous eccentric exercise of the elbow flexors between resistance-trained and untrained men.
Newton MJ, Morgan GT, Sacco P, Chapman DW, Nosaka K. Newton MJ, et al. J Strength Cond Res. 2008 Mar;22(2):597-607. doi: 10.1519/JSC.0b013e3181660003. J Strength Cond Res. 2008. PMID: 18550979
The trained group showed significantly (P < 0.05) smaller changes in all of the measures except for muscle soreness and faster recovery of muscle function compared with the untrained group. ...

The trained group showed significantly (P < 0.05) smaller changes in all of the measures except for muscle soreness and faster rec

Effects of amino acid supplementation on muscle soreness and damage.
Nosaka K, Sacco P, Mawatari K. Nosaka K, et al. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. 2006 Dec;16(6):620-35. doi: 10.1123/ijsnem.16.6.620. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. 2006. PMID: 17342883 Clinical Trial.
255 results
Jump to page
Feedback