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The masters triathlete: Protein intake, muscle protein synthesis response and recovery from muscle-damaging exercise

thesis
posted on 12.12.2017, 00:00 by Thomas DoeringThomas Doering
Masters athletes are one of the most rapidly growing cohorts of athletes worldwide, particularly in endurance sport such as triathlon. Given the multidisciplinary nature of their sport, triathletes often train more than once a day; adequate recovery between training sessions is therefore important for maintaining training quality. Limited research evidence suggests that masters athletes recover at similar rates to younger athletes following fatiguing exercise such as cycling. However, following exercise that results in a degree of muscle damage, such as running, masters athletes appear to experience slower rates of muscle recovery compared to younger, similarly-trained athletes. This mode-dependant difference in recovery suggests an impairment to the repair and remodelling mechanisms within skeletal muscle of masters athletes.

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Central Queensland University

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I hereby grant to Central Queensland University or its agents the right to archive and to make available my thesis or dissertation in whole or in part through Central Queensland University’s Institutional Repository, ACQUIRE, in all forms of media, now or hereafter known. I retain all copyright, including the right to use future works (such as articles or books), all or part of this thesis or dissertation.

Open Access

Yes

Era Eligible

No

Supervisor

Professor Peter Reaburn ; Associate Professor David Jenkins

Thesis Type

Doctoral Thesis

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