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Resistive Training and Hemodynamics in Cardiac Rehabilitation | OMICS International| Abstract
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Journal of Cardiac and Pulmonary Rehabilitation
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  • J Card Pulm Rehabil 2017, Vol 1(2): 111

Resistive Training and Hemodynamics in Cardiac Rehabilitation

Michel Lamotte* and Sara Chimenti
Department of Cardiology, Erasme Hospital, , 808 Lennik Road, 1070 Brussels, Belgium
*Corresponding Author : Michel Lamotte, Department of Cardiology, Erasme Hospital, 808 Lennik Road, 1070 Brussels, Belgium, Tel: 00322-555 51 46, Fax: 00322-555 66 52, Email: [email protected]

Received Date: Jun 30, 2017 / Accepted Date: Aug 04, 2017 / Published Date: Aug 07, 2017

Abstract

Muscular strengthening is a kind of training complementary to dynamic training and its purpose is to improve patient’s function, to correct amyotrophy and maybe to obtain more benefits in terms of physical capacity. This kind of training is recommended in cardiology (coronary disease, heart failure) but also in pulmonology, oncology, etc.
The challenge of rehabilitation is to propose training modalities that should be functionally efficient while limiting the hemodynamic effect.
Thanks to a continuous non-invasive technique we were able to measure heart rate, blood pressure and cardiac output during usual resistance training modalities. We were therefore able to prove that the “ideal hemodynamic-functional compromise” is to perform 3 shorts sets (10 rapid repetitions) with high loads (75% 1-RM), avoiding Valsalva and with a minimum time of recuperation of at least 1 min in-between the sets.

Keywords: Blood pressure; Heart rate; Resistive training; Cardiac rehabilitation

Citation: Lamotte M, Chimenti S (2017) Resistive Training and Hemodynamics in Cardiac Rehabilitation. J Card Pulm Rehabil 1: 111.

Copyright: © 2017 Lamotte M, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

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