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Insulin sensitivity in response to a single resistance exercise session in apparently healthy individuals

Gordon, Brett, Fraser, Steve, Bird, Stephen and Benson, Amanda 2012, Insulin sensitivity in response to a single resistance exercise session in apparently healthy individuals, Journal of endocrinological investigation, vol. 35, no. 7, pp. 665-669.

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Title Insulin sensitivity in response to a single resistance exercise session in apparently healthy individuals
Author(s) Gordon, Brett
Fraser, SteveORCID iD for Fraser, Steve orcid.org/0000-0003-0202-9619
Bird, Stephen
Benson, Amanda
Journal name Journal of endocrinological investigation
Volume number 35
Issue number 7
Start page 665
End page 669
Total pages 5
Publisher Italian Society of Endocrinology
Place of publication Milan, Italy
Publication date 2012-07
ISSN 0391-4097
Keyword(s) Therapy
Training frequency
Health
Glucose tolerance test
Glucose intolerance
Summary BACKGROUND: Regular resistance exercise completed for a number of weeks has been shown to increase insulin sensitivity and reduce the risk of diabetes-related complications. However, the acute responses to resistance exercise have not been adequately investigated in relation to training frequency.
AIM: To investigate the changes to insulin sensitivity in apparently healthy individuals following a single session of unaccustomed resistance exercise.
SUBJECTS AND METHODS: Ten sedentary, apparently healthy individuals performed a baseline oral glucose tolerance test and maximal strength testing. Participants then performed a single session of moderate-high intensity resistance exercise which was followed by 4 consecutive days of oral glucose tolerance testing, for which participants replicated their initial diet. Mean estimated insulin sensitivity change scores from baseline values and their 95% confidence intervals were compared to the previously determined values for a clinically meaningful change.
RESULTS: Two participants were identified as having hyperinsulinemia and their data were therefore removed from the main analysis. There was a clinically meaningful increase in insulin response (mean >7237 pmol·l⁻¹·120 min⁻¹) on all days following the exercise session and a clinically meaningful increase in glucose response (mean >81 mmol·l⁻¹·120 min⁻¹) on only the 3rd day following exercise. These changes suggest a potentially adverse short-term effect. Additionally, the 2 individuals with hyperinsulinemia displayed more extreme results.
CONCLUSION: These results suggest that insulin sensitivity may be impaired following a single session of unaccustomed resistance exercise for approximately 4 days in healthy untrained, older individuals. Further research is required for individuals with hyperinsulinemia
Language eng
Field of Research 110306 Endocrinology
Socio Economic Objective 920104 Diabetes
HERDC Research category C1.1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
ERA Research output type C Journal article
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30050732

Document type: Journal Article
Collection: School of Exercise and Nutrition Sciences
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Created: Wed, 20 Feb 2013, 14:54:51 EST by Steve Fraser

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