Malta, Elvis S.
Brisola, Gabriel M. P.
de Poli, Rodrigo A. B.
Dutra, Yago M.
Zagatto, Alessandro M.
Total Authors: 6
 Sao Paulo State Univ UNESP, Dept Phys Educ, Lab Physiol & Sport Performance LAFIDE, Sch Sci, Bauru, SP - Brazil
 Univ Sao Paulo, Martial Arts & Combat Sports Res Grp, Sport Dept, Sch Phys Educ & Sport, Sao Paulo, SP - Brazil
Total Affiliations: 2
JOURNAL OF STRENGTH AND CONDITIONING RESEARCH;
Web of Science Citations:
Malta, ES, Brisola, GMP, de Poli, RAB, Dutra, YM, Franchini, E, and Zagatto, AM. Metabolic profile and performance responses during two consecutive sessions of sprint interval training. J Strength Cond Res 34(4): 1078-1085, 2020-The study aimed to (a) typify the cardiorespiratory, metabolic, and performance responses during a single sprint interval training (SIT) session, (b) investigate the interference of 2 subsequent sessions on cardiorespiratory, metabolic, and performance responses, and (c) verify the relationships of SIT total work performed with aerobic fitness indices. Thirty-six untrained men performed 2 SIT sessions (SIT1 and SIT2) separated by 24 hours of recovery. Each session was composed of 4 Wingate bouts interspersed by 4 minutes. Within SIT sessions, bout work, peak power, and mean power of each Wingate bout decreased significantly, while the fatigue index increased over time (p < 0.001). The SIT elicited lower acute responses of oxygen uptake and heart rate than maximal values (approximate to 67 and approximate to 79%, respectively) (p < 0.05) as well as a short time spent at high cardiorespiratory demand. For SIT outcomes, no interactions were verified between Wingate bout performance, average heart rate, and average oxygen uptake. In addition, the oxygen uptake integral (SIT1:300.5 +/- 38.6 ml center dot kg(-1); SIT2:306.9 +/- 41.1 ml center dot kg(-1)) and total work (SIT1:54.6 +/- 10.4 kJ; SIT2:54.9 +/- 10.6 kJ) did not differ between SIT sessions (p > 0.05). Furthermore, significant moderate to strong correlations were found between SIT1 and SIT2 total work and peak oxygen uptake (r = 0.48; r = 0.52, respectively), maximal aerobic power (r = 0.89; r = 0.89, respectively), and respiratory compensation point (r = 0.80; r = 0.78, respectively). In summary, an SIT session elicited a short time spent at high cardiorespiratory demand, while the SIT total work was significantly correlated with aerobic fitness indices. In addition, 2 consecutive SIT sessions interspaced by 24 hours did not affect performance outcomes, or cardiorespiratory and blood responses. (AU)