Effects of low- and high-repetition resistive training on lipoprotein-lipid profiles

Peter Kokkinos, B. F. Hurley, P. Vaccaro, J. C. Patterson, L. B. Gardner, S. M. Ostrove, A. P. Goldberg

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Abstract

Thirty-seven healthy untrained males (age=21 ± 1 yr; range=19 to 35 yr) were studied to determine the effects of 10 wk of lowand high-repetition resistive training on lipoprotein-lipid profiles. Subjects were assigned to 1 of 3 groups: A low-repetition group (TV=15) that trained using 4 to 6 repetitions maximum or a high-repetition group (N=14) that used 14 to 16 repetitions maximum in their training or to an inactive control group (N=8). The number of sets was adjusted to equalize workloads. Muscular strength increased significantly in both training groups as indicated by the increase in the one-repetition maximum test (P < 0.05). VO 2max , body weight, and percent body fat did not change in either of these groups. However, fat-free weight increased significantly in both training groups (both P < 0.05). The low-repetition training program resulted in no significant changes in the plasma concentrations of triglycerides (104 ±15 vs 89 ±8), total cholesterol (150 ± 7 vs 141 ± 6), highdensity lipoprotein (HDL)-cholestcrol (40 ± 1 vs 41 ± 2), and HDL 2 - cholesterol (7 ± 1 vs 7 ± 1). A similar pattern was observed for the high-repetition group [i.e., no significant changes in the concentrations of triglycerides (87 ± 10 vs 89 ± 8), total cholesterol (148 ± 6 vs 162 ±6), HDL-cholesterol (40 ± 2 vs 40 ± 2), and HDL 2 cholesterol (6 ± vs 1 vs 7 ±2)]. All lipid values were expressed in milligrams per deciliter (mean ± SE). No changes in any of the parameters tested were observed in eight untrained males who served as controls. These findings suggest that resistive training of low or high repetitions does not alter lipoprotein-lipid profiles when initial total blood cholesterol levels arc low.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)50-54
Number of pages5
JournalMedicine and Science in Sports and Exercise
Volume20
Issue number1
DOIs
StatePublished - Jan 1 1988
Externally publishedYes

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Lipoproteins
Cholesterol
Lipids
Triglycerides
Workload
Adipose Tissue
Fats
Body Weight
Education
Weights and Measures
Control Groups
lipoprotein cholesterol

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Orthopedics and Sports Medicine
  • Physical Therapy, Sports Therapy and Rehabilitation

Cite this

Kokkinos, Peter ; Hurley, B. F. ; Vaccaro, P. ; Patterson, J. C. ; Gardner, L. B. ; Ostrove, S. M. ; Goldberg, A. P. / Effects of low- and high-repetition resistive training on lipoprotein-lipid profiles. In: Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise. 1988 ; Vol. 20, No. 1. pp. 50-54.
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abstract = "Thirty-seven healthy untrained males (age=21 ± 1 yr; range=19 to 35 yr) were studied to determine the effects of 10 wk of lowand high-repetition resistive training on lipoprotein-lipid profiles. Subjects were assigned to 1 of 3 groups: A low-repetition group (TV=15) that trained using 4 to 6 repetitions maximum or a high-repetition group (N=14) that used 14 to 16 repetitions maximum in their training or to an inactive control group (N=8). The number of sets was adjusted to equalize workloads. Muscular strength increased significantly in both training groups as indicated by the increase in the one-repetition maximum test (P < 0.05). VO 2max , body weight, and percent body fat did not change in either of these groups. However, fat-free weight increased significantly in both training groups (both P < 0.05). The low-repetition training program resulted in no significant changes in the plasma concentrations of triglycerides (104 ±15 vs 89 ±8), total cholesterol (150 ± 7 vs 141 ± 6), highdensity lipoprotein (HDL)-cholestcrol (40 ± 1 vs 41 ± 2), and HDL 2 - cholesterol (7 ± 1 vs 7 ± 1). A similar pattern was observed for the high-repetition group [i.e., no significant changes in the concentrations of triglycerides (87 ± 10 vs 89 ± 8), total cholesterol (148 ± 6 vs 162 ±6), HDL-cholesterol (40 ± 2 vs 40 ± 2), and HDL 2 cholesterol (6 ± vs 1 vs 7 ±2)]. All lipid values were expressed in milligrams per deciliter (mean ± SE). No changes in any of the parameters tested were observed in eight untrained males who served as controls. These findings suggest that resistive training of low or high repetitions does not alter lipoprotein-lipid profiles when initial total blood cholesterol levels arc low.",
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Effects of low- and high-repetition resistive training on lipoprotein-lipid profiles. / Kokkinos, Peter; Hurley, B. F.; Vaccaro, P.; Patterson, J. C.; Gardner, L. B.; Ostrove, S. M.; Goldberg, A. P.

In: Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, Vol. 20, No. 1, 01.01.1988, p. 50-54.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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N2 - Thirty-seven healthy untrained males (age=21 ± 1 yr; range=19 to 35 yr) were studied to determine the effects of 10 wk of lowand high-repetition resistive training on lipoprotein-lipid profiles. Subjects were assigned to 1 of 3 groups: A low-repetition group (TV=15) that trained using 4 to 6 repetitions maximum or a high-repetition group (N=14) that used 14 to 16 repetitions maximum in their training or to an inactive control group (N=8). The number of sets was adjusted to equalize workloads. Muscular strength increased significantly in both training groups as indicated by the increase in the one-repetition maximum test (P < 0.05). VO 2max , body weight, and percent body fat did not change in either of these groups. However, fat-free weight increased significantly in both training groups (both P < 0.05). The low-repetition training program resulted in no significant changes in the plasma concentrations of triglycerides (104 ±15 vs 89 ±8), total cholesterol (150 ± 7 vs 141 ± 6), highdensity lipoprotein (HDL)-cholestcrol (40 ± 1 vs 41 ± 2), and HDL 2 - cholesterol (7 ± 1 vs 7 ± 1). A similar pattern was observed for the high-repetition group [i.e., no significant changes in the concentrations of triglycerides (87 ± 10 vs 89 ± 8), total cholesterol (148 ± 6 vs 162 ±6), HDL-cholesterol (40 ± 2 vs 40 ± 2), and HDL 2 cholesterol (6 ± vs 1 vs 7 ±2)]. All lipid values were expressed in milligrams per deciliter (mean ± SE). No changes in any of the parameters tested were observed in eight untrained males who served as controls. These findings suggest that resistive training of low or high repetitions does not alter lipoprotein-lipid profiles when initial total blood cholesterol levels arc low.

AB - Thirty-seven healthy untrained males (age=21 ± 1 yr; range=19 to 35 yr) were studied to determine the effects of 10 wk of lowand high-repetition resistive training on lipoprotein-lipid profiles. Subjects were assigned to 1 of 3 groups: A low-repetition group (TV=15) that trained using 4 to 6 repetitions maximum or a high-repetition group (N=14) that used 14 to 16 repetitions maximum in their training or to an inactive control group (N=8). The number of sets was adjusted to equalize workloads. Muscular strength increased significantly in both training groups as indicated by the increase in the one-repetition maximum test (P < 0.05). VO 2max , body weight, and percent body fat did not change in either of these groups. However, fat-free weight increased significantly in both training groups (both P < 0.05). The low-repetition training program resulted in no significant changes in the plasma concentrations of triglycerides (104 ±15 vs 89 ±8), total cholesterol (150 ± 7 vs 141 ± 6), highdensity lipoprotein (HDL)-cholestcrol (40 ± 1 vs 41 ± 2), and HDL 2 - cholesterol (7 ± 1 vs 7 ± 1). A similar pattern was observed for the high-repetition group [i.e., no significant changes in the concentrations of triglycerides (87 ± 10 vs 89 ± 8), total cholesterol (148 ± 6 vs 162 ±6), HDL-cholesterol (40 ± 2 vs 40 ± 2), and HDL 2 cholesterol (6 ± vs 1 vs 7 ±2)]. All lipid values were expressed in milligrams per deciliter (mean ± SE). No changes in any of the parameters tested were observed in eight untrained males who served as controls. These findings suggest that resistive training of low or high repetitions does not alter lipoprotein-lipid profiles when initial total blood cholesterol levels arc low.

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