Journal of Sports Science and Medicine
Journal of Sports Science and Medicine
ISSN: 1303 - 2968   
Ios-APP Journal of Sports Science and Medicine
Androit-APP Journal of Sports Science and Medicine
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©Journal of Sports Science and Medicine (2023) 22, 254 - 262   DOI: https://doi.org/10.52082/jssm.2023.254

Research article
Effects of High-Intensity Warm-Up on 5000-Meter Performance Time in Trained Long-Distance Runners
Micael D. D. J. Alves1,2,3, Beat Knechtle4,5, , Devisson D. S. Silva1,2,3, Matheus S. D. S. Fernandes6, João H. Gomes1, Mabliny Thuany7, Felipe J. Aidar1,2,3, Katja Weiss4, Raphael F. De Souza1,2,3
Author Information
1 Department of Physical Education, Federal University of Sergipe (UFS), São Cristóvão, Brazil
2 Graduate Program in Physical Education, Postgraduate Program in Physical Education, Federal University of Sergipe (UFS), São Cristóvão, Brazil
3 Group of Studies and Research of Performance, Sport, Health and Paralympic Sports-GEPEPS, Federal University of Sergipe, UFS, Sergipe, Brazil
4 Institute of Primary Care, University of Zurich, Switzerland
5 Medbase St. Gallen Am Vadianplatz, St. Gallen, Switzerland
6 Graduate Program, Postgraduate Program in Neuropsychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Federal University of Pernambuco (UFPE), Recife, Brazil
7 Centre of Research, Education, Innovation and Intervention in Sport (CIFI2D), Faculty of Sports, University of Porto, Portugal

Beat Knechtle
✉ Medbase St. Gallen am Vadianplatz, Vadianstrasse 26, 9001 St. Gallen, Switzerland
Email: beat.knechtle@hispeed.ch
Publish Date
Received: 27-12-2022
Accepted: 27-04-2023
Published (online): 01-06-2023
 
 
ABSTRACT

Warm-up protocols with high intensities before continuous running provide potential benefits for middle-distance runners. Nevertheless, the effect of high-intensity warm-ups on long-distance runners remains unclear. The purpose of this study was to verify the effect of a high-intensity warm-up protocol on 5000 m performance in trained runners. Thirteen male runners (34 ± 10 years, 62 ± 6 kg, 62.7 ± 5.5 ml/kg/min) performed two 5000 m time trials, preceded by two different warm-ups. One high-intensity warm up (HIWU: 1x 500 m (70% of the running intensity) + 3x 250 m (100% of the running intensity) and one low-intensity warm up (LIWU: 1x 500 m (70% of the running intensity) + 3x 250 m (70% of the running intensity)), where the running intensities were calculated using the results obtained in the Cooper test. Physiological and metabolic responses, and endurance running performance parameters, were evaluated by the Counter Movement Jump (CMJ), running rating of perceived exertion (RPE), blood lactate concentration (BLa), and performance running. Total time for the 5000 m was lower using HIWU when compared to LIWU (1141.4 ± 110.4 s vs. 1147.8 ± 111.0 s; p = 0.03; Hedges' g = 0.66). The HIWU warm-up led to an improvement in pacing strategy during the time trial. After warm-up protocols, the performance on the CMJ was improved only when applying HIWU (p = 0.008). Post warm-up BLa was significantly higher for HIWU vs. LIWU (3.5 ± 1.0 mmol·L-1 vs. 2.3 ± 1.0 mmol·L-1; p = 0.02), with similar behavior for the RPE (p = 0.002), internal load of the session (p = 0.03). The study showed that a high-intensity warm-up protocol can improve performance in the 5000 m in trained endurance runners.

Key words: Running, warm-up exercise, athletic performance, exercise tolerance, endurance exercise


           Key Points
  • Continuous running at high intensities (~17 km/h) during warm-up promotes improvement (6.4 s) in the 5000 m time trial performance of trained runners
  • The high-intensity warm-up protocol improved pacing strategy during the 5000 m.
 
 
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