The study of the effect of two fast-acting (RST) and free-rate fasting exercises (FST) on hormonal responses and free androgen-free index (FAI) soccer players
Poster Presentation XML
Shahid Modarres University of Sanandaj and Physical Education Instructor
The main purpose of this study was to investigate the effect of two fast-acting RSTand FST exercises on hormonal responses and FAI indexes of football players. The subjects of this study consisted of selected by Kurdistan who participated voluntarily. In this study, 25 soccer players with an average age of 20.7 yrs and at least 5 years of soccer play were selected and randomly divided into three groups: free acceleration training (n=10), resistance training (N=9) and control (n=6). During the pre-test sessions, blood sampling and measurements related to height, weight, body composition, and exercise performance and performance of the subjects were performed. Subsequently, exercise programs, free accelerated exercise (FST) and resistance strength training (RST) were started and the subjects performed these exercises for 6 weeks with football exercises. The control group during this period only went to their usual practice and practice. At the end of this period and 48 hours after the last training session, resting-blood samples were collected and all stages and tests of pre-test were repeated in the post-test. Blood samples were pre-post and post-test stages in fasting state and after 8 hours of nightly sleep between 8 and 9 am and stored in an EDTA-containing tube. In the laboratory, testosterone levels and serum SHBG were measured by ELISA. To test the hypotheses, covariance analysis was used. The results of this study showed that resting levels of total testosterone, resting levels of SHBG, FAI values and speed performance after 6 weeks of free acceleration training (FST) and resistance speed training (RST) remained unchanged, and the performance of bleeding power Only in the FST group increases. The lack of change in speed performance in both FST and RST groups, and the lack of change in bleeding performance in the RST group, can be explained by the lack of significant changes in hormonal levels. It seems that the training programs of the present study did not have sufficient duration and duration to influence the variables, or the level of physical fitness of the subjects was high, which our interventions could not significantly change the research variables