Transpiration

Entrainement en milieu chaud et humide

Translated title of the contribution: Perspiration: Training in a hot and humid environment

Olivier Girard, Sebastien Racinais, Julien Periard

Research output: A Conference proceeding or a Chapter in BookChapter

Abstract

Performing an "aerobic" exercise of submaximal or maximum intensity in a constraining climatic environment (ie, high heat) is usually accompanied by a decrease in locomotor performance [1]. Some of the world's biggest sporting events take place regularly in hot and / or humid environments like the 1996 Olympic Games (Atlanta), 2008 (Beijing) or 2016 (Rio), or the 2014 FIFA World Cups (Brazil). ) and 2022 (Qatar). With a view to protecting the health of elite athletes, the International Olympic Committee (IOC) [2] and the International Amateur Football Federation (FIFA) [3] have recently organized expert meetings on the theme of risk Heat-related medical conditions induce significant changes in thermoregulation, including sustained cutaneous blood flow rates that allow thermal exchanges to be adjusted to the environment. The purpose of this article is to recall some elements on evaporative thermolysis that will influence responses to training in hot and humid environments and to describe the beneficial effects of acclimation.
Original languageFrench
Title of host publicationLa peau en médecine du sport
Subtitle of host publicationUne interface aux intérêts multiples
EditorsM Juia, D Gasq, A Dupeyron, S Perrey
Place of PublicationMontpelier
PublisherSauramps Médical
Pages16-23
Number of pages8
ISBN (Print)9791030300031
Publication statusPublished - 2015
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Thermolysis
Blood
Flow rate
Health
Hot Temperature

Cite this

Girard, O., Racinais, S., & Periard, J. (2015). Transpiration: Entrainement en milieu chaud et humide. In M. Juia, D. Gasq, A. Dupeyron, & S. Perrey (Eds.), La peau en médecine du sport : Une interface aux intérêts multiples (pp. 16-23). Montpelier: Sauramps Médical.
Girard, Olivier ; Racinais, Sebastien ; Periard, Julien. / Transpiration : Entrainement en milieu chaud et humide. La peau en médecine du sport : Une interface aux intérêts multiples. editor / M Juia ; D Gasq ; A Dupeyron ; S Perrey. Montpelier : Sauramps Médical, 2015. pp. 16-23
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Girard, O, Racinais, S & Periard, J 2015, Transpiration: Entrainement en milieu chaud et humide. in M Juia, D Gasq, A Dupeyron & S Perrey (eds), La peau en médecine du sport : Une interface aux intérêts multiples. Sauramps Médical, Montpelier, pp. 16-23.

Transpiration : Entrainement en milieu chaud et humide. / Girard, Olivier; Racinais, Sebastien; Periard, Julien.

La peau en médecine du sport : Une interface aux intérêts multiples. ed. / M Juia; D Gasq; A Dupeyron; S Perrey. Montpelier : Sauramps Médical, 2015. p. 16-23.

Research output: A Conference proceeding or a Chapter in BookChapter

TY - CHAP

T1 - Transpiration

T2 - Entrainement en milieu chaud et humide

AU - Girard, Olivier

AU - Racinais, Sebastien

AU - Periard, Julien

PY - 2015

Y1 - 2015

N2 - Performing an "aerobic" exercise of submaximal or maximum intensity in a constraining climatic environment (ie, high heat) is usually accompanied by a decrease in locomotor performance [1]. Some of the world's biggest sporting events take place regularly in hot and / or humid environments like the 1996 Olympic Games (Atlanta), 2008 (Beijing) or 2016 (Rio), or the 2014 FIFA World Cups (Brazil). ) and 2022 (Qatar). With a view to protecting the health of elite athletes, the International Olympic Committee (IOC) [2] and the International Amateur Football Federation (FIFA) [3] have recently organized expert meetings on the theme of risk Heat-related medical conditions induce significant changes in thermoregulation, including sustained cutaneous blood flow rates that allow thermal exchanges to be adjusted to the environment. The purpose of this article is to recall some elements on evaporative thermolysis that will influence responses to training in hot and humid environments and to describe the beneficial effects of acclimation.

AB - Performing an "aerobic" exercise of submaximal or maximum intensity in a constraining climatic environment (ie, high heat) is usually accompanied by a decrease in locomotor performance [1]. Some of the world's biggest sporting events take place regularly in hot and / or humid environments like the 1996 Olympic Games (Atlanta), 2008 (Beijing) or 2016 (Rio), or the 2014 FIFA World Cups (Brazil). ) and 2022 (Qatar). With a view to protecting the health of elite athletes, the International Olympic Committee (IOC) [2] and the International Amateur Football Federation (FIFA) [3] have recently organized expert meetings on the theme of risk Heat-related medical conditions induce significant changes in thermoregulation, including sustained cutaneous blood flow rates that allow thermal exchanges to be adjusted to the environment. The purpose of this article is to recall some elements on evaporative thermolysis that will influence responses to training in hot and humid environments and to describe the beneficial effects of acclimation.

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9791030300031

SP - 16

EP - 23

BT - La peau en médecine du sport

A2 - Juia, M

A2 - Gasq, D

A2 - Dupeyron, A

A2 - Perrey, S

PB - Sauramps Médical

CY - Montpelier

ER -

Girard O, Racinais S, Periard J. Transpiration: Entrainement en milieu chaud et humide. In Juia M, Gasq D, Dupeyron A, Perrey S, editors, La peau en médecine du sport : Une interface aux intérêts multiples. Montpelier: Sauramps Médical. 2015. p. 16-23