Effect of boards in small-sided street soccer games on movement pattern and physiological response in recreationally active young men

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Standard

Effect of boards in small-sided street soccer games on movement pattern and physiological response in recreationally active young men. / Randers, Morten Bredsgaard; Brix, Jonathan; Hagman, Marie; Nielsen, Jens Jung; Krustrup, Peter.

I: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research, 2020.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Randers, MB, Brix, J, Hagman, M, Nielsen, JJ & Krustrup, P 2020, 'Effect of boards in small-sided street soccer games on movement pattern and physiological response in recreationally active young men', Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research. https://doi.org/10.1519/JSC.0000000000002401

APA

Randers, M. B., Brix, J., Hagman, M., Nielsen, J. J., & Krustrup, P. (Accepteret/In press). Effect of boards in small-sided street soccer games on movement pattern and physiological response in recreationally active young men. Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research. https://doi.org/10.1519/JSC.0000000000002401

Vancouver

Randers MB, Brix J, Hagman M, Nielsen JJ, Krustrup P. Effect of boards in small-sided street soccer games on movement pattern and physiological response in recreationally active young men. Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research. 2020. https://doi.org/10.1519/JSC.0000000000002401

Author

Randers, Morten Bredsgaard ; Brix, Jonathan ; Hagman, Marie ; Nielsen, Jens Jung ; Krustrup, Peter. / Effect of boards in small-sided street soccer games on movement pattern and physiological response in recreationally active young men. I: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research. 2020.

Bibtex

@article{59549a1bc3cd472c85e8d5bf9e6e3162,
title = "Effect of boards in small-sided street soccer games on movement pattern and physiological response in recreationally active young men",
abstract = "The present study investigated whether street soccer might be proposed as an alternative to recreational small-sided games on grass as a health-enhancing activity, and specifically the effects of the boards surrounding the pitch. Eleven recreationally active young males (28.4±4.2 (±SD) yrs, 19.9±4.2{\%} body fat, 47.7±6.0 mlminkg), after familiarization, completed one to two sessions of 20x13-m 3v3 street soccer games with boards (WB) and one to two sessions without boards (WOB) in a randomized order. Movement pattern was measured using GPS and heart rate recordings, blood sampling and RPE scales were used to evaluate exercise intensity and physiological strain. Total number of accelerations (19{\%}) and Player Load (18{\%}) were higher (p < 0.05) in WB than in WOB, whereas total distance covered (12{\%}), high-speed running (59{\%}) and peak speed (11{\%}) were lower (p <0.05) (85.7±5.4 81.3±8.2{\%}hrmax, es="0.64)," higher hr hrmean in moreover, p="0.012," than time vs. was wb whereas with wob wob.>90{\%}HRmax did not differ between WB and WOB (42±34 vs. 32±30{\%}, p = 0.243, ES = 0.32). Plasma ammonia increased more in WB than in WOB, with no differences found in mean and peak blood lactate. RPE was higher after WB than after WOB (7.1±1.0 vs. 5.5±1.2, p < 0.001, ES = 1.39). In conclusion, intensity was sufficiently high in both game formats to expect short- and long-term health improvements as a result of regular participation. Boards affected movement pattern and physiological demands, producing higher number of accelerations, Player Load, average heart rate, plasma ammonia, and rating of perceived exertion, but lower total distance, number of intense runs and peak speed.",
keywords = "Association football, GPS, High-intensity exercise, Blood lactate, Small-sided games",
author = "Randers, {Morten Bredsgaard} and Jonathan Brix and Marie Hagman and Nielsen, {Jens Jung} and Peter Krustrup",
note = "Afventer publicering som [Epub ahead of print] samt tildeling af CURIS-nummer. Accepted: 11.12.2017",
year = "2020",
doi = "10.1519/JSC.0000000000002401",
language = "English",
journal = "Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research",
issn = "1064-8011",
publisher = "Lippincott Williams & Wilkins",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Effect of boards in small-sided street soccer games on movement pattern and physiological response in recreationally active young men

AU - Randers, Morten Bredsgaard

AU - Brix, Jonathan

AU - Hagman, Marie

AU - Nielsen, Jens Jung

AU - Krustrup, Peter

N1 - Afventer publicering som [Epub ahead of print] samt tildeling af CURIS-nummer. Accepted: 11.12.2017

PY - 2020

Y1 - 2020

N2 - The present study investigated whether street soccer might be proposed as an alternative to recreational small-sided games on grass as a health-enhancing activity, and specifically the effects of the boards surrounding the pitch. Eleven recreationally active young males (28.4±4.2 (±SD) yrs, 19.9±4.2% body fat, 47.7±6.0 mlminkg), after familiarization, completed one to two sessions of 20x13-m 3v3 street soccer games with boards (WB) and one to two sessions without boards (WOB) in a randomized order. Movement pattern was measured using GPS and heart rate recordings, blood sampling and RPE scales were used to evaluate exercise intensity and physiological strain. Total number of accelerations (19%) and Player Load (18%) were higher (p < 0.05) in WB than in WOB, whereas total distance covered (12%), high-speed running (59%) and peak speed (11%) were lower (p <0.05) (85.7±5.4 81.3±8.2%hrmax, es="0.64)," higher hr hrmean in moreover, p="0.012," than time vs. was wb whereas with wob wob.>90%HRmax did not differ between WB and WOB (42±34 vs. 32±30%, p = 0.243, ES = 0.32). Plasma ammonia increased more in WB than in WOB, with no differences found in mean and peak blood lactate. RPE was higher after WB than after WOB (7.1±1.0 vs. 5.5±1.2, p < 0.001, ES = 1.39). In conclusion, intensity was sufficiently high in both game formats to expect short- and long-term health improvements as a result of regular participation. Boards affected movement pattern and physiological demands, producing higher number of accelerations, Player Load, average heart rate, plasma ammonia, and rating of perceived exertion, but lower total distance, number of intense runs and peak speed.

AB - The present study investigated whether street soccer might be proposed as an alternative to recreational small-sided games on grass as a health-enhancing activity, and specifically the effects of the boards surrounding the pitch. Eleven recreationally active young males (28.4±4.2 (±SD) yrs, 19.9±4.2% body fat, 47.7±6.0 mlminkg), after familiarization, completed one to two sessions of 20x13-m 3v3 street soccer games with boards (WB) and one to two sessions without boards (WOB) in a randomized order. Movement pattern was measured using GPS and heart rate recordings, blood sampling and RPE scales were used to evaluate exercise intensity and physiological strain. Total number of accelerations (19%) and Player Load (18%) were higher (p < 0.05) in WB than in WOB, whereas total distance covered (12%), high-speed running (59%) and peak speed (11%) were lower (p <0.05) (85.7±5.4 81.3±8.2%hrmax, es="0.64)," higher hr hrmean in moreover, p="0.012," than time vs. was wb whereas with wob wob.>90%HRmax did not differ between WB and WOB (42±34 vs. 32±30%, p = 0.243, ES = 0.32). Plasma ammonia increased more in WB than in WOB, with no differences found in mean and peak blood lactate. RPE was higher after WB than after WOB (7.1±1.0 vs. 5.5±1.2, p < 0.001, ES = 1.39). In conclusion, intensity was sufficiently high in both game formats to expect short- and long-term health improvements as a result of regular participation. Boards affected movement pattern and physiological demands, producing higher number of accelerations, Player Load, average heart rate, plasma ammonia, and rating of perceived exertion, but lower total distance, number of intense runs and peak speed.

KW - Association football

KW - GPS

KW - High-intensity exercise

KW - Blood lactate

KW - Small-sided games

U2 - 10.1519/JSC.0000000000002401

DO - 10.1519/JSC.0000000000002401

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 29239988

JO - Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research

JF - Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research

SN - 1064-8011

ER -

ID: 186866073