Short duration small-sided football and to a lesser extent whole body vibration exercise induce acute changes in markers of bone turnover
BioMed Research International
Copyright © 2016 J. L. Bowtell et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
We aimed to study whether short-duration vibration exercise or football sessions of two different durations acutely changed plasma markers of bone turnover and muscle strain. Inactive premenopausal women (n=56) were randomized to complete a single bout of short (FG15) or long duration (FG60) small-sided football or low magnitude whole body vibration training (VIB). Procollagen type 1 amino-terminal propeptide (P1NP) was increased during exercise for FG15 (51.6±23.0 to 56.5±22.5µg.l-1, mean±SD, p<0.05) and FG60 (42.6±11.8 to 50.2±12.8µg.l-1, p<0.05) but not for VIB (38.8±15.1 to 36.6±14.7µg.l-1, p>0.05). An increase in osteocalcin was observed 48h post exercise (p<0.05), which did not differ between exercise groups. C-terminal telopeptide of type 1 collagen was not affected by exercise. Blood lactate concentration increased during exercise for FG15 (0.6±0.2 to 3.4±1.2mM) and FG60 (0.6±0.2 to 3.3±2.0mM), but not for VIB (0.6±0.2 to 0.9±0.4mM) (P<0.05). Plasma creatine kinase increased by 55±63% and 137±119% 48h after FG15 and FG60 (p<0.05), but not after VIB (26±54%, NS). In contrast to the minor elevation in osteocalcin in response to a single session of vibration exercise, both short and longer durations of small-sided football acutely increased plasma P1NP, osteocalcin and creatine kinase. This may contribute to favorable effects of chronic training on musculoskeletal health.
FIFA Medical Assessments and Research Centre (F-MARC) supported the study. Jonathan Fulford’s salary was supported via an NIHR grant.
This is the author accepted manuscript. The final version is available from the publisher via the DOI in this record.
Volume 2016 (2016), Article ID 3574258