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Full-Text Articles in Sports Medicine

Human Performance Lab Newsletter, March 2006, St. Cloud State University Mar 2006

Human Performance Lab Newsletter, March 2006, St. Cloud State University

Human Performance Lab Newsletter

Contents of this issue include:

  • Kelly's Corner by David Backarach
  • “Come on in, the water’s great” by Kirk Lewis, M.S.
  • Muscle Soreness by Kate Barnett
  • Making sense of the numbers: Blood Pressure by Patty DeClercq
  • Women and Heart Disease by Katie Snodgrass
  • “ His Garden Grows” - Exercise: A Guide from the National Institute on Aging
  • Weight Loss and Supplements by James Burckhard
  • Weight Loss Hints by Joe Harmon
  • When it Comes to Stretching, Timing is Everything


The Impact Of Title Ix On Athletics Development In The United States, Jennifer Y. Mak Jan 2006

The Impact Of Title Ix On Athletics Development In The United States, Jennifer Y. Mak

Management Faculty Research

Nothing has had as much of an impact in the history of public education as Title IX of the Education Amendment of 1972. The increase in the popularity of collegiate sports, especially the revenue sports (football, basketball), has made Title IX and Athletics a hot topic. However, many members of the Title IX generations do not have a clear picture or fully understand the true meaning behind Title IX. This paper tries to close this gap by explaining the relationship between Title IX and Athletics in a timeline format: the birth of Title IX in 1972; Title IX and Athletics ...


Effect Of A Single Bout Of Prior Moderate Exercise On Cutaneous Perfusion In Type 2 Diabetes, Sheri R. Colberg, Henri K. Parson, Tanja Nunnold, D. Robb Holton, Aaron I. Vinik Jan 2006

Effect Of A Single Bout Of Prior Moderate Exercise On Cutaneous Perfusion In Type 2 Diabetes, Sheri R. Colberg, Henri K. Parson, Tanja Nunnold, D. Robb Holton, Aaron I. Vinik

Human Movement Sciences Faculty Publications

In diabetic individuals, increased shunting of circulation away from the skin may exist, contributing to their greater risk for ulcerations and poor cutaneous healing. In a prospective study (1), we previously found a lower skin perfusion during local heating in the foot dorsum of sedentary type 2 diabetic individuals compared with active people without diabetes. This defect was present despite normal increases in skin interstitial nitric oxide (NO), suggesting that NO is either ineffective or not involved (2). A prior bout of maximal exercise also lessened the impaired responsiveness to local heating of the dorsal foot in active type 2 ...