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Protein-Pacing and Multi-Component Exercise Training Improves Physical Performance Outcomes in Exercise-Trained Women

Title: Protein-Pacing and Multi-Component Exercise Training Improves Physical Performance Outcomes in Exercise-Trained Women: The PRISE 3 Study.
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Name(s): Arciero, Paul J., author
Ives, Stephen J., author
Norton, Chelsea, author
Escudero, Daniela, author
Minicucci, Olivia, author
O'Brien, Gabe, author
Paul, Maia, author
Ormsbee, Michael J., author
Miller, Vincent, author
Sheridan, Caitlin, author
He, Feng, author
Type of Resource: text
Genre: Text
Date Issued: 2016-06
Physical Form: computer
online resource
Extent: 1 online resource
Language(s): English
Abstract/Description: The beneficial cardiometabolic and body composition effects of combined protein-pacing (P; 5-6 meals/day at 2.0 g/kg BW/day) and multi-mode exercise (resistance, interval, stretching, endurance; RISE) training (PRISE) in obese adults has previously been established. The current study examines PRISE on physical performance (endurance, strength and power) outcomes in healthy, physically active women. Thirty exercise-trained women (>4 days exercise/week) were randomized to either PRISE (n = 15) or a control (CON, 5-6 meals/day at 1.0 g/kg BW/day; n = 15) for 12 weeks. Muscular strength (1-RM bench press, 1-RM BP) endurance (sit-ups, SUs; push-ups, PUs), power (bench throws, BTs), blood pressure (BP), augmentation index, (AIx), and abdominal fat mass were assessed at Weeks 0 (pre) and 13 (post). At baseline, no differences existed between groups. Following the 12-week intervention, PRISE had greater gains (p < 0.05) in SUs, PUs (6 +/- 7 vs. 10 +/- 7, 40%; 8 +/- 13 vs. 14 +/- 12, 43% Areps, respectively), BTs (11 +/- 35 vs. 44 +/- 34, 75% Awatts), AIx (1 +/- 9 vs. -5 +/- 11, 120%), and DBP (-5 +/- 9 vs. -11 +/- 11, 55% Delta mmHg). These findings suggest that combined protein-pacing (P; 5-6 meals/day at 2.0 g/kg BW/day) diet and multi-component exercise (RISE) training (PRISE) enhances muscular endurance, strength, power, and cardiovascular health in exercise-trained, active women.
Identifier: FSU_libsubv1_wos_000378783200017 (IID), 10.3390/nu8060332 (DOI)
Keywords: aerobic exercise, Arterial stiffness, augmentation index, blood-pressure, body-composition, dietary-protein, energy deficit, exercise-trained women, muscular fitness, PRISE, protein-pacing, resistance exercise, supplement use, vascular function, whey-protein
Publication Note: The publisher’s version of record is available at http://www.dx.doi.org/10.3390/nu8060332
Persistent Link to This Record: http://purl.flvc.org/fsu/fd/FSU_libsubv1_wos_000378783200017
Owner Institution: FSU
Is Part Of: Nutrients.
2072-6643
Issue: iss. 6, vol. 8

Choose the citation style.
Arciero, P. J., Ives, S. J., Norton, C., Escudero, D., Minicucci, O., O'Brien, G., … He, F. (2016). Protein-Pacing and Multi-Component Exercise Training Improves Physical Performance Outcomes in Exercise-Trained Women: The PRISE 3 Study. Nutrients. Retrieved from http://purl.flvc.org/fsu/fd/FSU_libsubv1_wos_000378783200017