Everything You Need to Know About Using Wellness Questionnaires in Sport

Athlete self-report measures (ASRM) can be a relatively simple and inexpensive means for determining an athlete’s training load and his or her subsequent responses to that training [20]. In fact, using ASRM, such as wellness questionnaires, is the most common method for monitoring athlete fatigue and recovery in high performance sport in New Zealand and Australia [28]. And for good reason, as we will soon discover.

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Training for Strength and Hypertrophy: An Evidence-based Approach

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Effect of Caffeinated Gum on a Battery of Rugby-specific Tests in Trained University-standard Male Rugby Union Players

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Effects of Milk and Milk-Product Consumption on Growth among Children and Adolescents Aged 6-18 Years: A Meta-Analysis of Randomized Controlled Trials

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Is Muscular Fitness Associated with Future Health Benefits in Children and Adolescents? A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of Longitudinal Studies

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Does Training to Failure Maximize Muscle Hypertrophy?

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Wake up and smell the coffee: caffeine supplementation and exercise performance – an umbrella review of 21 published meta-analyses

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Comparison of velocity-based and traditional percentage-based loading methods on maximal strength and power adaptations

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Practical Nutritional Recovery Strategies For Elite Soccer Players When Limited Time Separates Repeated Matches

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Acute Effect of Repeated Sprints on Interlimb Asymmetries During Unilateral Jumping

The reference article can be viewed here.

Five-Second Squeeze Testing in 333 Professional and Semiprofessional Male Ice Hockey Players: How Are Hip and Groin Symptoms, Strength, and Sporting Function Related?

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Dietary Protein for Training Adaptation and Body Composition Manipulation in Track and Field Athletes

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Consensus statement on return to sport from the First World Congress in Sports Physical Therapy

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Do multi-ingredient protein supplements augment resistance training-induced gains in skeletal muscle mass and strength? A systematic review and meta-analysis of 35 trials

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Body Composition in Sport: An Evidence-based Review of Common Assessment Methods

What are you made of? Body composition assessment aims to answer this question. There are many different tools that can be used to estimate body composition, each with its own pros and cons. The most common tools used to assess body composition in elite sport are explored in this article.

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Specificity and Transfer of Lower-Body Strength: Influence of Bilateral vs. Unilateral Lower-Body Resistance Training

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Which criteria are used to clear patients to return to sport after primary ACL reconstruction? A scoping review

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Association Between Push-up Exercise Capacity and Future Cardiovascular Events Among Active Adult Men

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Impact of Dry-Land Sprint Training on Short Track Speed Skating Start

The referenced article can be viewed here.

Body Composition in Sport: Ultrasound

Monitoring body composition in athletes is beneficial for a multitude of reasons. Although ultrasound (US) is not typically known for its potential to assess body composition, this technique may be a diamond in the rough for body composition assessment in athletes and sport. How it works, its popularity among sport professionals, and common sources and margin of error are reviewed in this article.

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