fluid replacement

fluid replacement - National Athletic Trainers' Association...

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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 1 National Athletic Trainers’ Association Position Statement: Fluid Replacement for Athletes
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 2 Douglas J. Casa*; Lawrence E. Armstrong*; Susan K. Hillman†; Scott J. Montain‡; Ralph V. Reiff§; Brent S.E. Rich ; William O. Roberts¶; Jennifer A. Stone# *University of Connecticut, Storrs, CT; †Arizona School of Health Sciences, Phoenix, AZ; ‡US Army Research Institute of Environmental Medicine, Natick, MA; §St. Vincent Hospital, Indianapolis, IN; Arizona State University, Phoenix, AZ; ¶MinnHealth Family Physicians, White Bear Lake, MN; #US Olympic Training Center, Colorado Springs, CO
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 3 Recommendations
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 4 1. Establish a hydration protocol for athletes, including a rehydration strategy that considers the athlete’s sweat rate, sport dynamics (eg, rest breaks, fluid access), environmental factors, acclimatization state,…
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 5 1. (continued) …exercise duration, exercise intensity, and individual preferences (see Table 1 for examples of potential outcomes.
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 6 2. A proper hydration protocol considers each sport’s unique features. If rehydration opportunities are frequent (eg, baseball, football, track and field), the athlete can consume smaller volumes at a…
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 7 2. (continued) …convenient pace based on sweat rate and environmental conditions. If rehydration must occur at specific times (eg, soccer, lacrosse, distance running), the athlete must…
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 8 2. (continued) … consume fluids to maximize hydration within the sport’s confines and rules.
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 9 3. Fluid-replacement beverages should be easily accessible in individual fluid containers and flavored to the athlete’s preference. Individual containers permit easier monitoring of fluid intake. Clear water bottles…
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 10 3. (continued) …marked in 100-mL (3.4-fl oz) increments provide visual reminders to athletes to drink beyond thirst satiation or the typical few gulps. Carrying…
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 11 3. (continued) …water bottles or other hydration systems, when practical, during exercise encourages greater fluid volume ingestion.
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 12 4. Athletes should begin all exercise sessions well hydrated. Hydration status can be approximated by athletes and athletic trainers in several ways (Table 2). Assuming proper hydration, pre-exercise body…
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 13 4. (continued) …weight should be relatively consistent across exercise sessions. Determine the percentage difference between the current body weight and the hydrated baseline body…
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J Athl Train . 2000;35(2):212-224. 14 4. (continued) … weight. Remember that body weight is dynamic. Frequent exercise sessions can induce nonfluid-related weight loss influenced by timing of meals and defecation, time of day,…
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This note was uploaded on 04/03/2008 for the course KNES 200 taught by Professor Gil-aviso during the Spring '08 term at CSU Fullerton.

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fluid replacement - National Athletic Trainers' Association...

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