KIN 405 Lecture 9

When comparing to norms use relative values relative

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Unformatted text preview: important here Choosing'an'appropriate'test:' •  •  •  •  •  Client's goals (endurance vs. strength) Client characteristics (assessed via initial assessments) Sport vs. fitness goals # tests to be performed want to test various smaller muscle groups individually Order of exercises start with ones of highest priority and work down to lowest priority Assessing'Dynamic'Strength:'Exercises' Simple: •  Bench press (upper) and leg press (lower). pecific m Comprehensive: ldooking at son needsuscle groups fitness of client ependent analysis and •  Bench press, arm curl, latissimus pull, leg press, leg extension, leg curl •  Base exercises on Needs Analysis ACSM 2000 Repor4ng'Results'to'Client' •  Explain what you are measuring and why you are measuring it. •  When comparing to norms, use relative values. (relative to body mass or % 1-RM) •  Use first test as baseline to compare subsequent tests to look at improvement. –  Use absolute values unless weight gain or loss has occurred at follow-up ! if weight change, use relative terms •  Don’t use technical terms – make interpretations meaningful ' Should'I'calculate'rela4ve'strength?' •  Strength is directly related to mass and lean body mass •  Standardizing for differences in mass makes it fairer when comparing to norms or groups of individuals. •  Relative strength is important when supporting or moving one’s own body. i.e. a push up •  Can you use this for reporting client values or exercise prescription? varies based on situation and goals of client SexFbased'differences' •  Women have 2/3 muscle mass) strength of men ( 30 % less •  Female are similar to males: –  Absolute lower-body strength –  Strength per kg body weight –  Strength / cross-sectional area of muscle –  Strength per fat-free mass –  Relative strength increase and hypertrophy rates amount of hypertrophy seen in women will be very diff from males •  Upper body strength in females is lower than males Consider'Strength'Balance'Between' Agonist'&'Antagonist'Muscle'Groups' Hip Extensors and flexors 1:1 Elbow Extensors and flexors 1:1 Trunk Extensors and flexors 1:1 Ankle inverters and everters 1:1 Shoulder flexors and extensors 2:3 Knee extensors and flexors 3:2 Shoulder internal and external rotators 3:2 Ankle plantar flexors and dorsiflexors 3:1 keep in mind when developing a program Increasing'muscle'strength'can' prevent'injury'' •  Most common acute injury in sport is muscle strain. •  Amount of strain on a muscle is muscle length determined by force and •  A stronger muscle can resist greater impulse (spontaneous) forces before failure –  a given absolute force is a lower % of the maximum strength ....
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This document was uploaded on 03/28/2014 for the course KIN 405 at Waterloo.

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