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Transcript
Geoffrey Axiak
B. Sc. (Nursing),
Dip. R. & C. Hypnotherapy (T.O.R.C.H.),
P.G. Dip. (Nutrition & Dietetics)
REGISTERED NURSE &
REGISTERED NUTRITIONIST
Definition of Exercise
 Exercise is physical activity that is:
 planned,
 structured, and
 repetitive
 for the purpose of conditioning any part of the body.
 Exercise is utilized to:
 improve health,
 maintain fitness and
 as a means of physical rehabilitation.
Purpose of Exercise
1
 Exercise is useful in:
 preventing or treating coronary heart disease,
 osteoporosis,
 weakness,
 diabetes,
 obesity, and
 depression.
 Range of motion:
 for increasing or maintaining joint function.
 Strengthening exercises:
 provide appropriate resistance to the muscles to
increase endurance and strength.
Purpose of Exercise
2
 Cardiac rehabilitation exercises:
 are developed and individualized to improve the
cardiovascular system for prevention and
rehabilitation of cardiac disorders and diseases.
 A well-balanced exercise program can improve
general health, build endurance, and delay
many of the effects of aging.
 The benefits of exercise not only improve
physical health, but also enhance emotional
well-being.
Types of Exercise
 Range of motion exercise
 To improve the movement of joints.
 Strengthening exercise
 To increase muscle strength and mass, bone strength
& the body’s metabolism.
 Isometric exercise
 Only muscles contract, no joint motion.
 Isotonic exercise
 Joint movement during muscle contraction.
 Isokinetic exercise
 Utilises machines that control the speed of
contraction within the range of movement.
Fat Mass Loss with Activity
Related Energy Expenditure
Cardiac Rehabilitation
1
 Exercise can be very helpful in prevention and
rehabilitation of cardiac disorders and disease.
 With an individually designed exercise program
set at a level considered safe for that
individual, people with symptoms of heart
failure can substantially improve their fitness
levels.
 The greatest benefit occurs as muscles improve
the efficiency of their oxygen use, which
reduces the need for the heart to pump as
much blood.
Cardiac Rehabilitation
2
 While such exercise doesn't appear to improve
the condition of the heart itself, the increased
fitness level reduces the total workload of the
heart.
 The related increase in endurance should also
translate into a generally more active lifestyle.
 Endurance or aerobic routines, such as running,
brisk walking, cycling, or swimming, increase
the strength and efficiency of the muscles of
the heart.
Exercise & Osteoporosis
 Increases bone mineral density (BMD).
 Even in puberty and adolescence – 5 or more hours per week
of high-impact exercise (in girls).
 In adults 1-3% increase in BMD reported. Benefits uncertain.
 Higher incidence of low-BMD people with low occupational
physical activity.
Precautions before Exercise
 Before beginning any exercise program:
 An evaluation by a physician is recommended to rule out
any potential health risks.
 Once health and fitness are determined, and any or all
physical restrictions identified, an individual's exercise
program should be under the supervision of a health care
professional.
 This is especially the case when exercise is used as a form of
rehabilitation.
Precautions during Exercise
 If symptoms of:
 dizziness,
 nausea,
 excessive shortness of breath, or
 chest pain are present during any exercise program,
 an individual should STOP THE ACTIVITY and
 inform a physician about these symptoms before
resuming activity.
 Exercise equipment must be checked to determine if it
can bear the weight of people of all sizes and shapes.
Risks of Exercise
 Improper warm up can lead to muscle strains.
 Over-exertion with not enough time between exercise
sessions to recuperate can also lead to muscle strains,
resulting in inactivity due to pain.
 Stress fractures are also a possibility if activities are
strenuous over long periods of time without proper rest.
 Although exercise is safe for the majority of children and
adults, there is still a need for further studies to identify
potential risks.
Preparation for Exercise
 A physical examination by a physician is important to
determine if strenuous exercise is appropriate or
detrimental for an individual.
 Prior to the exercise program, proper stretching is
important to prevent the possibility of soft tissue injury
resulting from tight muscles, tendons, ligaments, and
other joint-related structures.
Care After Exercise
 Proper cool down after exercise is important:
 To reduce the occurrence of painful muscle spasms.
 May also decrease frequency and intensity of muscle
stiffness the day following any exercise program.
Normal Results of Exercise
 Significant health benefits are obtained by including a
moderate amount of physical exercise in the form of an
exercise prescription.
 Physical activity plays a positive role in preventing disease and
improving overall health status.
 People of all ages, both male and female, benefit from regular
physical activity.
 Regular exercise also provides significant psychological
benefits and improves quality of life.
Abnormal Results of Exercise
 There is a possibility of exercise burnout if an
exercise program is not varied and adequate
rest periods are not taken between exercise
sessions.
 Muscle, joint, and cardiac disorders have been
noted among people who exercise. However,
they often have had preexisting or underlying
illnesses.
Exercise & Metabolic Rate
 Dieting decreases BMR (temporarily) - <1000
kiloCalories/day.
 Exercise plus dieting maintains BMR & loss of fat-free
mass is limited to 20-30%.
 Eating & exercise both increase BMR, especially in the
short-term.
 Aerobic activity performed a minimum of 3 times a week
with a gradual increase in intensity and frequency is
suggested.
Determining how much to eat
 Track your intake for three days – do not change anything. Then
check:
 Can you train without undue fatigue?
 Do you have a fast recovery between training sessions?
 Are you maintaining your body composition?
 Do you have optimal biological functioning?
 Is there an absence of health and performance issues?
If the answer is “yes” to any of these questions, then there are
changes you can make in your eating patterns, food choices
and food timing to improve your health, ability to train and
achieve peak performance in your sport.
Optimal Weight & Composition
 This is individual to the person.
 Body Mass Index
 Weight (kg) / (height (m) x height (m))





Underweight: <20
Normal: 20-25
Overweight: 25-30
Obese: 30-35
Very obese: 35+
Weight Gain Strategy
 Weight gain might increase ability to play the game.
 Build muscle not fat!
 Seek appropriate guidance to gain weight healthily.
Half-Time
Diet
 Think:
 What do you understand by a healthy diet?
 At what time you eat in the morning
 How you spread out your meals/snacks during the day
 Whether you eat before & after training/exercise and
what
 Whether you feel tired or weak after training?
A Healthy Diet
A Healthy Diet (CINDI)
1
(Countrywide Integrated Non-Communicable Disease Integration)
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
Eat a nutritious diet based on a variety of foods originating
mainly from plants, rather than animals.
Eat bread, grains, pasta, rice or potatoes several times a day.
Eat a variety of vegetables and fruits, preferably fresh and
local, several times per day (at least 400g per day).
Maintain body weight between the recommended limits
(BMI of 20-25) by taking moderate levels of physical activity,
preferably daily.
Control fat intake (not more than 30% of daily energy) and
replace most saturated fats with unsaturated vegetable oils
or soft margarines.
A Healthy Diet (CINDI)
2
Replace fatty meat and meat products with beans, legumes,
lentils, fish, poultry or lean meat.
7. Use milk and dairy products (sour milk, yoghurt and cheese)
that are low in both fat and salt.
8. Select foods that are low in sugar, and eat refined sugar
sparingly, limiting the frequency of sugary drinks & sweets.
9. Choose a low-salt diet - no more than 1 teaspoon (6g) per
day, including in bread & processed, cured, preserved food.
6.
A Healthy Diet (CINDI)
3
10. If alcohol is consumed, limit intake to no more than 2 drinks
(each containing 10g of alcohol) per day.
11. Prepare food in a safe and hygienic way. Steam, bake, boil or
microwave to help reduce the amount of added fat.
12. Promote exclusive breast-feeding and the introduction of
safe and adequate complementary foods from the age of
about 6 months, but not before 4 months, while breastfeeding continues during the first years of life.
Important Function of Nutrition
 Carbohydrates (60%)
 Rice, bread, potatoes
 To carry energy for body movement.
 Fat (20%)
 Butter, cheese, chocolate, nuts
 Energy store, to build proteins and cells.
 Protein (20%)
 Milk, milk products
 Muscle building, cell growth & repair
Hyperhydration
 Means: Loading more water into body to prevent
dehydration during games.
 To be practiced during training.
 Approx. 35-45mls per kg body weight.
 For a 70kg player => 2.5-3.2litres daily.
 Preferably drink water
 Sports drinks best during & immediately after
training/games.
Pre-Training Snack
 Normal diet on training day.
 Carbohydrate based snack/meal 2-3 hours before
training, e.g.
 Vegetable soup with bread roll
 Cereals with fruit
 Jacket potato with tuna, beans
 Sandwich with low fat cheese, chicken, salad
 Fruit yoghurt
 200mls water every 15-20 minutes.
Pre-Game Snack
 Breakfast
 2-3 hours before game: light carbohydrate snack (like
pre-training)
 Sips of water during hours before game
 Weigh players before game
Training Diet
 High in energy
 3 meals + regular snacks
 Muscle gain
 High in carbohydrates
 Exercise performance, recovery from training, muscle
gain.
 5 servings of fruit & vegetables daily.
 Moderate in protein
 Low in fat
Fluid Replacements
 Normal people: 1.2-2.0litres a day
 1 glass of water with meals/snacks
 150-200mls exercise drink every 15-20 minutes during
exercise
 Replace losses within first 2 hours after exercise
Injury & Rehabilitation

To reduce risk of injury when training / playing a
match

Carbohydrates with adequate fluid (e.g. sports drink)
Injury & Rehabilitation

To reduce unwanted fat mass gain & prevent loss of
muscle mass when injured
Energy in should not exceed energy out, i.e. calculate
calories
Focus on low-fat foods, e.g. low fat dairy, lean meat,
vegetables, fresh fruits (contain Calcium, Iron,
Vitamin C)
Injury & Rehabilitation

Keep to your nutrition plan if mobility is limited


If in plaster or crutches stick to nutrition plan
Head, jaw and neck injuries


If chewing/swallowing is difficult take special meal
replacements
Seek professional help
Fatigue
 Dietary causes include low intakes of:
 Energy
 Carbohydrate
 Fluid
 Vitamin
 Mineral
Fatigue
 Tips to prevent/treat fatigue:
 Boost carbohydrate and energy intake
 Ensure adequate fluid intake
 Improve iron intake



Natural sources – meat, dark green leafy vegetables, tomatoes
Take Vitamin C (helps Iron absorption)
 oranges, citrus, strawberries, broccoli, green peppers
Avoid tea & coffee with meals
 Improve vitamin intake
Cramps
 A cramp is a sudden light intense pain most common
in the leg muscles, when a muscle contracts & does not
relax.
 Causes could be:
 Poor fitness
 Too little stretching
 High workloads
 dehydration
Stitches
 A stitch is a localised pain usually on the side just below
the ribs that usually eases a few minutes after stopping
exercise.
 Possible causes are:
 a full stomach
 inappropriate eating & drinking
 eating too close to exercise
 eating fatty foods
 drinking fluids with too high sugar content
 24/05/2017Dehydration.
Cramps & Stitches
 Tips to prevent / treat them:
 Allow for adequate recovery & rest for muscles after
training
 Stay well hydrated during exercise
 Sports drinks (5-7% concentrations)

Decrease Sodium losses, empty stomach quickly
 Drink regular small amounts of fluid
 Eat salty foods

Crackers, Marmite
Cramps & Stitches
 Tips to prevent / treat them:
 Breath with diaphragm, strengthen abdominals and
stretch progressively increasing intensity and duration
 Follow pre-match eating guidelines
 Should a stitch occur:




Slow down or drop your intensity
Bend forward while pushing the affected area
Breathe deeply
Lie down while you elevate your hips.
Summary
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
Eat a balanced diet.
Hydrate yourself well.
Prepare yourself for training/games.
Calculate your calorie intake.
Monitor weight regularly.
Try to prevent injury, cramps and stitches.
Try to prevent fatigue.
Tips for Better Workouts
1.
Stay hydrated
2.
Avoid exercising on an empty stomach
3.
Figure out what works for you
4.
Get plenty of rest
5.
Keep things interesting
6.
Be comfortable
Thank you
Contact details:
Mobile: 99822288
Email: [email protected]
Website: http://www.geocities.com/axiakg