PL EN


Preferences help
enabled [disable] Abstract
Number of results
2018 | 24 | 4 | 5-13
Article title

Specialized Movement on the Rowing Ergometer and Post-workout Changes in Selected Peripheral Blood Parameters - a Case Report.

Content
Title variants
Languages of publication
EN
Abstracts
EN
Rowing is a sport discipline, which requires extreme physical strength and endurance and appropriate aerobic and anaerobic capacity as well. However, when the workout intensity and load is very high, exercise is associated with temporary changes in cellular metabolism and the immune system. The study included one male rower aged 28 years - the highly-skilled and experienced athlete. We determined basic cardiorespiratory fitness measures, complete blood count, and 24 clinical chemistry parameters including relevant biochemical and haematological parameters and matrix metaloproteinases activities. Maximal exercise on the rowing ergometer induced 2-fold increase in absolute counts of all leukocytes subsets. There was observed an increase in C-reactive protein concentrations as well. MMP-9 activity increased 1,3-fold compared to the baseline value. Exhaustive exercise caused significant changes in creatinine and urea serum levels, but the most prominent changes were found in total and direct bilirubin concentrations. Maximal exercise induced also a decrease in the iron and magnesium levels. No changes in ALT, GGT and ALP activity were observed, while increase in CK, AST and LDH activity in post-exercise time and the decrease during the recovery was found. Therefore acute specialized movement on the rowing ergometer is not the cause of muscular damage, but rather indicate efficient adaptation to the physical exercise. Moreover, it seems that maximal exercise induces an inflammatory response characterized by greater count of all subpopulations of leukocytes, elevated levels of CRP and MMP-9 serum activity.
Publisher

Year
Volume
24
Issue
4
Pages
5-13
Physical description
Contributors
  • Department of Psychological, Pedagogical and Educational Sciences, Sport and Exercise Sciences Research Unit, University of Palermo, Palermo, Italy
  • Department of Psychological, Pedagogical and Educational Sciences, Sport and Exercise Sciences Research Unit, University of Palermo, Palermo, Italy
  • Department of Psychological, Pedagogical and Educational Sciences, Sport and Exercise Sciences Research Unit, University of Palermo, Palermo, Italy
author
  • Charles University, Faculty of Physical Education and Sport, Department of Physiology and Biochemistry, Prague, Czech Republic
  • Charles University, Faculty of Physical Education and Sport, Department of Physiology and Biochemistry, Prague, Czech Republic
author
  • Faculty of Physical Culture and Health Promotion, University of Szczecin, Poland
  • Faculty of Physical Culture and Health Promotion, University of Szczecin, Poland
  • Faculty of Physical Culture and Health Promotion, University of Szczecin, Poland
  • Centre for Human Structural and Functional Research, Faculty of Physical Culture and Health Promotion, University of Szczecin, Poland
References
  • Akça, F. (2014). Prediction of rowing ergometer performance from functional anaerobic power, strength and anthropometric components. J Hum Kinet. 41, 133-42.
  • Amorim, M.Z., Machado, M., Hackney, A.C., de Oliveira, W., Luz, C.P., Pereira, R. (2014). Sex differences in serum CK activity but not in glomerular filtration rate after resistance exercise: is there a sex dependent renal adaptative response? J Physiol Sci. 64, 31-6.
  • Banfi, G., Colombini, A., Lombardi, G., Lubkowska, A. (2012). Metabolic markers in sports medicine. Adv Clin Chem, 56, 1-54.
  • Baumert, P., Lake, M.J., Stewart, C.E., Drust, B., Erskine, R.M. (2016). Genetic variation and exercise-induced muscle damage: implications for athletic performance, injury and ageing. Eur J Appl Physiol. 116, 1595-625.
  • Callegari, G.A., Novaes, J.S., Neto, G.R., Dias, I., Garrido, N.D., Dani, C. (2017). Creatine Kinase and Lactate Dehydrogenase Responses after Different Resistance and Aerobic Exercise Protocols. J Hum Kinet. 58, 65-72.
  • Chamera, T., Spieszny, M., Klocek, T., Kostrzewa-Nowak, D., Nowak, R., Lachowicz, M., Buryta, R., Cięszczyk, P. (2014). Could biochemical liver profile help to assess metabolic response to aerobic effort in athletes? J Strength Cond Res. 28, 2180-6.
  • Chamera, T., Spieszny, M., Klocek, T., Kostrzewa-Nowak, D., Nowak, R., Lachowicz, M., Buryta, R., Ficek, K., Eider, J., Moska, W., Cięszczyk, P. (2015). Post-Effort Changes in Activity of Traditional Diagnostic Enzymatic Markers in Football Players' Blood. J Med Biochem. 34, 179-190.
  • Chen, Y., Fan, Y., Poon, K.Y. MMP-9 expression is associated with leukocytic but not endothelial markers in brain arteriovenous malformations. (2006). Front Biosci. 11, 3121–8.
  • Colombini, A., Corsetti, R., Machado, M., Graziani, R., Lombardi, G., Lanteri, P., Banfi, G. (2012). Serum creatine kinase activity and its relationship with renal function indices in professional cyclists during the Giro d'Italia 3-week stage race. Clin J Sport Med. 22, 408-13.
  • Danzig, V., Mikova, B., Kuchynka, P., Benakova, H., Zima, T., Kittnar, O., Skrha, J., Linhart, A., Kalousova, M. (2010). Levels of circulating biomarkers at rest and after exercise in coronary artery disease patients. Physiol Res. 59:385–392.
  • Dasu, M.R., Barrow, R.E., Spies, M., Herndon, D.N. (2003) Matrix metalloproteinase expression in cytokine stimulated human dermal fibroblasts. Burns 29, 527–53.
  • Desgorces, F.D., Testa, M., Petibois, C. (2008). Training-level induced changes in blood parameters response to on-water rowing races. J Sports Sci Med. 7, 425-30.
  • Hwang, H.J., Lee, S.W., Kim, S.H. (2011). Relationship between bilirubin and C-reactive protein. Clin Chem Lab Med. 49, 1823-1828.
  • Koskinen, S.O., Hoyhtya, M., Turpeenniemi-Hujanen, T. et al. (2001) Serum concentrations of collagen degrading enzymes and their inhibitors after downhill running. Scand J Med Sci Sports, 11, 9–15.
  • Lo Presti, R., Hopps, E., Caimi, G. (2017). Gelatinases and physical exercise: A systematic review of evidence from human studies. Medicine (Baltimore). 96, e8072.
  • Madden, M.C., Byrnes, W.C., Lebin, J.A., Batliner, M.E., Allen, D.L. (2011). Plasma matrix metalloproteinase-9 response to eccentric exercise of the elbow flexors. Eur J Appl Physiol. 111, 1795–1805.
  • Nowak, R., Buryta, R., Kostrzewa-Nowak, D. (2016). The search for new diagnostic markers of metabolic response to aerobic exercise: analysis of creatinine, urea, and uric acid levels in football players. Trends in Sport Sciences. 4, 167-175.
  • Nowak, R., Buryta, R., Krupecki, K., Zając., T., Zawartka, M., Proia P., Kostrzewa-Nowak D. (2017). The Impact of the Progressive Efficiency Test on a Rowing Ergometer on White Blood Cells Distribution and Clinical Chemistry Changes in Paralympic Rowers During the Preparatory Stage Before the Paralympic Games in Rio, 2016 - a case report. J Hum Kinet. 60, 255-263.
  • Reeder, B.J., Wilson, M.T. (2005). Hemoglobin and myoglobin associated oxidative stress: from molecular mechanisms to disease states. Curr Med Chem, 2741–2751.
  • Reihmane, D., Jurka, A., Tretjakovs, P. (2012). The relationship between maximal exercise-induced increases in serum IL-6, MPO and MMP-9 concentrations. Scand J Immunol. 76, 188-92.
  • Robinson, Y., Cristancho, E., Boening D. (2006). Intravascular hemolysis and mean red blood cell age in athletes. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 38, 480–483.
  • Sforza, C., Casiraghi, E., Lovecchio, N., Galante, D., Ferrario, V.F. (2012). A Three-Dimensional Study of Body Motion During Ergometer Rowing. The Open Sports Medicine Journal, 6, 22-28.
  • Witek, K., Ścisłowska, J., Turowski, D., Lerczak, K., Lewandowska-Pachecka, S., Pokrywka, A. (2017). Total bilirubin in athletes, determination of reference range. Biol Sport, 4, 45-48.
  • Yusof, A., Leithauser, R.M., Roth, H.J., Finkernagel, H., Wilson, M.T., Beneke, R. (2007). Exercise-induced hemolysis is caused by protein modification and most evident during the early phase of an ultraendurance race. J Appl Physiol 102, 582–586.
Document Type
article
Publication order reference
Identifiers
YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.psjd-e48ac566-0b1f-43f9-a0d6-b1138e1bb24c
JavaScript is turned off in your web browser. Turn it on to take full advantage of this site, then refresh the page.