Swipe om te navigeren naar een ander artikel
Exercise-induced hypoalgesia (EIH), or the inhibition of pain following physical exercise, has been demonstrated in adults, but its mechanisms have remained unclear due to variations in methodology. This study aimed to address methodological imitations of past studies and contribute to the literature demonstrating the generalizability of EIH to brief submaximal isometric exercise and cold pressor pain. Young adults (n = 134) completed a baseline cold pressor trial, maximal voluntary contraction (hand grip strength) assessment, 10-min rest, and either a 2-min submaximal isometric handgrip exercise or a sham exercise in which no force was exerted, followed by a cold pressor posttest. Results indicated that cold pressor pain tolerance significantly increased during the exercise condition, but not during the sham exercise condition. Exercise did not affect pain intensity and marginally affected pain unpleasantness ratings. These findings suggest that submaximal isometric exercise can improve cold pressor pain tolerance but may have an inconsistent analgesic effect on ratings of cold pressor pain.
Log in om toegang te krijgen
Met onderstaand(e) abonnement(en) heeft u direct toegang:
Bement, M. H. (2009). Exercise-induced hypoalgesia: An evidence-based review. In K. A. Sluka (Ed.), Mechanisms and Management of Pain for the Physical Therapist. Seattle, WA: International Association for the Study of Pain Press.
Black, C. D., Huber, J. K., Ellingson, L. D., Ade, C. J., Taylor, E. L., Griffeth, E. M., et al. (2016). Exercise-induced hypoalgesia is not influenced by physical activity type and amount. Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise. doi: 10.1249/MSS.0000000000001186
Craig, C. L., Marshall, A. L., Sjostrom, M., Bauman, A. E., Booth, M. L., Ainsworth, B. E., et al. (2003). International Physical Activity Questionnaire: 12-country reliability and validity. Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, 195, 1381–1395. doi: 10.1249/01.MSS.0000078924.61453.FB CrossRef
Farasyn, A., & Meeusen, R. (2003). Pressure pain thresholds in healthy subjects: Influence of physical activity, history of lower back pain factors and the use of endermology as a placebo-like treatment. Journal of Bodywork and Movement Therapies, 7(1), 53–61. doi: 10.1016/S1360-8592(02)00050-5 CrossRef
Fingleton, C., Smart, K., & Doody, C. (2016). Exercise-induced hypoalgesia in people with knee osteoarthritis with normal and abnormal conditioned pain modulation. Clinical Journal of Pain. doi: 10.1097/AJP.0000000000000418
Gajsar, H., Titze, C., Hasenbring, M. I., & Vaegter, H. B. (2016). Isometric Back Exercise Has Different Effect on Pressure Pain Thresholds in Healthy Men and Women. Pain Medicine. doi: 10.1093/pm/pnw176
Hoffman, M. D., Shepanski, M. A., Ruble, S. B., Valic, Z., Buckwalter, J. B., & Clifford, P. S. (2004). Intensity and duration threshold for aerobic exercise-induced analgesia to pressure pain. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, 85, 1183–1187. doi: 10.1016/j.apmr.2003.09.010 CrossRefPubMed
Koltyn, K. F., & Arbogast, R. W. (1998). Perception of pain after resistance exercise. Journal of Sports Medicine, 32, 20–24. doi: 10.1136/bjsm.32.1.20
La Motte, R. H., & Campbell, J. N. (1978). Comparison of the responses of warmth and nociceptive C fiber afferents in monkey with human judgments of thermal pain. Journal of Neurophysiology, 41, 509–528.
Lemley, K., & Hoeger Bement, M. (2009). Do opioids alone explain EIH? Pain management special interest group. Orthopaedic Physical Therapy Practice, 21, 168–170.
Melrose, D. (2005). Gender differences in cardiovascular response to isometric exercise in the seated and supine positions. Journal of Exercise Physiology, 8, 29–35. doi: 10.1097/00005768-199705001-00998
Tabachnick, B.G. & Fidell, L.S. (2006). Using Multivariate Statistics (5th ed.). Needham Heights, MA: Allyn & Bacon, Inc.
Umeda, M., Newcomb, L. W., Ellingson, L. D., & Koltyn, K. F. (2010). Examination of the dose-response relationship between pain perception and blood pressure elevations induced by isometric exercise in men and women. Biological Psychology, 85, 90–96. doi: 10.1016/j.biopsycho.2010.05.008 CrossRefPubMed
Williams, D. M., Dunsiger, S., Ciccolo, J. T., Lewis, B. A., Albrecht, A. E., & Marcus, B. H. (2008). Acute affective response to a moderate-intensity exercise stimulus predicts physical activity participation 6 and 12 months later. Psychology of Sport and Exercise, 9, 231–245. doi: 10.1016/j.psychsport.2007.04.002 CrossRefPubMedPubMedCentral
- Brief submaximal isometric exercise improves cold pressor pain tolerance
Lynnda M. Dahlquist
- Springer US