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dc.contributor.authorHelms, Een_NZ
dc.contributor.authorKwan, Ken_NZ
dc.contributor.authorSousa, Cen_NZ
dc.contributor.authorCronin, Jen_NZ
dc.contributor.authorStorey, Aen_NZ
dc.contributor.authorZourdos, Men_NZ
dc.date.accessioned2020-11-09T01:38:03Z
dc.date.available2020-11-09T01:38:03Z
dc.date.copyright2020-06-01en_NZ
dc.identifier.citationJournal of Human Kinetics volume 74/2020, 23-42 DOI: 10.2478/hukin-2020-0011
dc.identifier.issn1640-5544en_NZ
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10292/13771
dc.description.abstractIndividualisation can improve resistance training prescription. This is accomplished via monitoring or autoregulating training. Autoregulation adjusts variables at an individualised pace per performance, readiness, or recovery. Many autoregulation and monitoring methods exist; therefore, this review’s objective was to examine approaches intended to optimise adaptation. Up to July 2019, PubMed, Medline, SPORTDiscus, Scopus and CINAHL were searched. Only studies on methods of athlete monitoring useful for resistance-training regulation, or autoregulated training methods were included. Eleven monitoring and regulation themes emerged across 90 studies. Some physiological, performance, and perceptual measures correlated strongly (r ≥ 0.68) with resistance training performance. Testosterone, cortisol, catecholamines, cell-free DNA, jump height, throwing distance, barbell velocity, isometric and dynamic peak force, maximal voluntary isometric contractions, and sessional, repetitions in reserve-(RIR) based, and post-set Borg-scale ratings of perceived exertion (RPE) were strongly associated with training performance, respectively. Despite strong correlations, many physiological and performance methods are logistically restrictive or limited to lab-settings, such as blood markers, electromyography or kinetic measurements. Some practical performance tests such as jump height or throw distance may be useful, low-risk stand-ins for maximal strength tests. Performance-based individualisation of load progression, flexible training configurations, and intensity and volume modifications based on velocity and RIR-based RPE scores are practical, reliable and show preliminary utility for enhancing performance.
dc.publisherDe Gruyter Openen_NZ
dc.relation.urihttp://www.johk.pl/files/10078-74-2020-v74-2020-03.pdfen_NZ
dc.rightsThe Journal of Human Kinetics is an open access interdisciplinary periodical offering the latest research in the science of human movement studies.
dc.subjectAutoregulation; Strength; Rating of perceived exertion (RPE); Repetitions in reserve (RIR); Velocity
dc.titleMethods for Regulating and Monitoring Resistance Trainingen_NZ
dc.typeJournal Article
dc.rights.accessrightsOpenAccessen_NZ
dc.identifier.doi10.2478/hukin-2020-0011en_NZ
aut.relation.endpage42
aut.relation.startpage23
aut.relation.volume74en_NZ
pubs.elements-id393613
aut.relation.journalJournal of Human Kineticsen_NZ


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