Journal of Sports Science and Medicine
Journal of Sports Science and Medicine
ISSN: 1303 - 2968   
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Androit-APP Journal of Sports Science and Medicine
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©Journal of Sports Science and Medicine ( 2006 ) 05 , 1 - 4

Combat Sports Special Issue 1, Research article
Heart Rate And Blood Lactate Responses To Changquan And Daoshu Forms Of Modern Wushu
Jerri Luiz Ribeiro , Bruno Ogoday S. D. de Castro, Caio S. Rosa, Rafael R. Baptista, Alvaro R. Oliveira
Author Information
EsEF/UFRGS Physical Education School, Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Porto Alegre, , Brazil.

Jerri Luiz Ribeiro
✉ Director, Rua Felizardo, 750 – LAPEX Jd. Botânico – POA/RS CEP 90690-200, Brazil
Email: jerriribeiro@yahoo.com.br
Publish Date
Received: --
Accepted: --
Published (online): 01-07-2006
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ABSTRACT

The development of specific training designed to enhance physiological aspects of performance relies heavily on the availability of accurate and validity physiological data. In the combat sport of Wushu, katas are used to develop aerobic fitness. It is arguably important to assess and monitor heart rate (HR) and lactate (La) responses when designing effective training programs. The aim of this pilot study was to investigate heart rate and lactate responses to forms execution among Wushu combatants. Male elite modern Wushu athletes (n = 4) from a South Brazilian regional team participated in the study. Athletes were aged 22.5 ± 2.08 years old and had at least eight years of Wushu experience. Athletes carried out the Changquan and Daoshu forms in random order, HR and La were measured pre- and post-exercise. Results indicate that HR was 176 ± 3 and 176 ± 2 bpm and La was 4.38 ± 1.3 and 5.15 ± 1.07 mmol·l-1 for Changquan and Daoshu forms, respectively. There were no significantly differences in HR and La between the two forms. HR values represent 89.2 ± 1.1 and 89.1 ± 1.8% of age-predicted maximal heart rate and lactate was near of 4 mmol·l-1 point. In conclusion, training programs to Wushu combatants could target the range of physiological values cited above with no differences between two forms.

Key words: Kung-fu, training, combat sports


           Key Points
  • Heart rate and lactate responses are not significantly different between and forms for combatants.
  • The katas could be used to develop aerobic fitness.
 
 
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