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Exercise with blood flow restriction: Methods and implications for training older people

CDP points banner exercise with blood flow restriction webinar

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Current guidelines suggest that training for muscle size and strength require heavy loads (>70% 1-repetition maximum). However, many older people cannot tolerate the mechanical stress associated with such exercise. Within the past 15 years, research has shown that lifting light weights combined with blood flow restriction to the working limbs can cause significant muscular development, albeit with a lower physical workload. This webinar will provide participants with theoretical and practical knowledge regarding the use of blood flow restriction during low-intensity resistance exercise for older people.  

Participants will learn what blood flow restriction exercise is, and the physiological mechanisms by which this novel training strategy improves muscular development. Information will also be provided regarding the how to apply restrictive cuffs/wraps for blood flow restriction training, including the size and type of cuffs, optimal pressures to use, and the types of exercise which can benefit. 

The recording is of a webinar presented by ESSA on 18 May 2017. 

 

Presented by Dr Brendan Scott 

Dr Brendan Scott received his PhD from the University of Newcastle in 2016, in which he investigated the acute responses to performing resistance exercise in hypoxia (simulated altitude). His research has predominantly focused on using hypoxia and blood flow restriction during exercise to enhance muscular development for well-trained individuals. Recently, Brendan has begun applying these techniques to older adults, with the aim of improving muscular development and functional abilities. Brendan has collaborated with several high-performance sporting organisations, including the Aspire Academy, A-League, National Rugby League, Western Australian Institute of Sport, and the Western Australian Football League.  

Brendan has published over 20 scientific papers, and presented research at 9 national and international conferences. He has been actively involved with ESSA as a presenter at the past 3
‘Research to Practice’ conferences, and was awarded the Aspire Academy Internship Award and Young Investigator Runner-Up (Sport Science) at the 2016 conference. Brendan has been employed as a Lecturer (Strength and Conditioning) in the School of Psychology and Exercise Science at Murdoch University since 2015.

 

Rates per person:

ESSA Member $30.00
Non-Member $50.00
ESSA Student Member $15.00
Student Non-Member $25.00
ESSA Member PD Voucher Complimentary

Please see terms & conditions for registration type definitions 

 

Access to podcast:

You will be provided all information to access this podcast within your registration confirmation email

 

Target Audience:

Any Accredited Exercise Scientist and/or Accredited Exercise Physiologist

Audience Disclaimer: All accredited persons, regardless of any professional development completed/attended must refer to their accreditation’s Scope of Practice, and only treat/practice within the same. 

 

ESSA CPD Points:

1.5 ESSA CPD point landscape

 

 

 

 

Successful completion of an assessment, within 60 days is required to earn applicable CPD Point.

 

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