Natalia Chuprun • Sergey Zakopaylo • Mykola Shulga • Alexander Gordienko
To test the effectiveness of dance aerobics to optimize the motor activity and the psychophysical state of female students. Medical and biological: body weight (kg), BPM and BPD (mmHg), ChSS in a state of rest and the Stange test. All the data obtained by the study were processed by the procedures of descriptive and comparative statistical methods. From the area of the descriptive statistics the following parameters were defined: representative central and dispersive parameters: arithmetic average; standard deviation; initial and final measuring. Unpaired test, applied in comparative statistics, was performed in order to compare the arithmetic means of two independent data sets (experimental and control groups). Statistical analysis was performed by applying SPSS statistical software. Comparative analysis of data confirmed the effectiveness of dance aerobics tools not only in the absence of negative changes during the examination session, but also improvement of the psychophysical state (state of health by the method of WAM in KG – 3.8 points, EG1 – 4.3 points, EG2 – 4.5 points, ЕG3 – 4.8 points) and the level of somatic health of students (in KG 0.23 ± 0.04 points, ЕG1 8.78 ± 0.50 points, ЕG2 8.77 ± 0.61 points, ЕG3 11, 65 ± 0.55 points). During the studying, and especially the examination time, students experience strong psycho-emotional stress and the physical state becomes worse. The use of dance aerobics has a positive influence on the psychophysical state of female students and the optimization of their physical activity.
Keywords: physical activity • dance aerobics • female students • psychophysical state.
Brzycki, M. (1993). Strength testing – predicting a one-rep max from reps to fatigue. Journal of Physical Education, Recreation & Dance. 64(1), 88-90.
Buckley, J. P., Borg, G. A. (2011). Borg’s scales in strength training; from theory to practice in young and older adults. Appl Physiol Nutr Metab, 36(5), 682-692.
Cadore, E. L., Rodriguez-Manas, L., Sinclair, A., & Maroto-Izquierdo, M. (2013). Effects of different exercise interventions on risk of falls, gait ability and balance in physically frail older adults: a systematic review. Rejuvenation Research, 16(2), 105-114.
Carroll, K. M., Wagle, J. P., Sato, K., Taber, C. B., Yoshida, N., Bingham, G. E., & Stone, M. H. (2018). Characterising overload in inertial flywheel devices for use in exercise training. Sports Biomechanics, 21, 1-12.
Cohen, J. (1988). Statistical Power Analyses for the Behavioral Sciences (2nd ed.). New York: Erlbaum.
Duchateau, J., & Baudry, S. (2013). Insights into the neural control of eccentric contractions. Journal of Applied Physiology, 116(11), 1418–1425. https://doi.org/10.1152/japplphysiol.00002.2013
Enoka, R. M. (1996). Eccentric contractions require unique activation strategies by the nervous system. Journal of Applied Physiology, 81(6), 2339–2346. https://doi.org/10.1152/jappl.19188.8.131.529
Ebner, N., Sliziuk, V., Scherbakov, N., & Sandek, A. (2015). Muscle wasting and ageing and chronic illness. ESC Heart Failure, 2, 58–68.
Flanagan, S., Salem, G. J., Wang, M., Sanker, S. E., & Greendale, G. A. (2003). Squatting exercises and older adults: kinematic and kinetic comparisons. Med Sci Sports Exerc., 35(4), 635-643.
Hazell, T., Kenno, K. & Jakobi, J. (2007). Functional benefit of power training for older adults. Journal of Aging and Physical Activity, 15, 349-359.
Häkkinen, K., Alen, M., Kallinen, M., Newton, R. U., & Kraemer, W. J. (2000). Neuromuscular adaptation during prolonged strength training, detraining and re-strength-training and middle-aged and elderly people. Eur J Appl Physiol., 83(1), 51-62.
Herzog, W. (2018). Why are muscles strong, and why do they require little energy in eccentric action? Journal of Sport and Health Science, 7, 255-264.
Lee. I., & Park, S. (2013). Balance improvement by strength training for the elderly. J. Phys. Ther. Sci., 5, 1591–1593.
Martinez-Aranda, L., M., & Fernandez-Gonzalo, R. (2017). Effects of inertial setting on power, force, work and eccentric overload during flywheel resistance exercise in women and men. Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research, 31(6), 1653–1661.
Morishita, S., Yamauchi, S., Fujisawa, C., & Domen. K. (2013). Rating of perceived exertion for quantification of the intensity of resistance exercise. Int J Phys Med Rehabil., 1(9), 1-4.
Maroto-Izquierdo, S., García-López, D., Fernandez-Gonzalo, R., Moreira, O. C., González-Gallego, J., & de Paz, J. A. (2017). Skeletal muscle functional and structural adaptations after eccentric overload flywheel resistance training: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of Science and Medicine and Sport, 20(10), 943-951.
Narici, M. V., & Maganaris, C. N. (2006). Adaptability of elderly human muscles and tendons to increased loading. J Anat., 208(4), 433-443.
Norrbrand L. (2008). Acute and early chronic responses to resistance exercise using flywheel or weights. Stockholm: Karolinska Institutet. Department of physiology and pharmacology. Retrieved from: https://openarchive.ki.se/xmlui/bitstream/handle/10616/40201/thesis.pdf?sequence
Norrbrand, L., Pozzo, M., & Tesch. P. A. (2010). Flywheel resistance training calls for greater eccentric muscle activation than weight training. Eur J Appl Physiol, 110, 997-1005.
Naczk, M., Naczk, A., Brzenczek-Owczarzak, W., Arlet, J., & Adach, Z. (2016). Efficacy of inertial training in elbow joint muscles: influence of different movement velocities. J Sports Med Phys Fitness, 56(3), 223–231.
Norrbrand, L., Fluckey, D., Pozzo, M., & Tesch, P. A. (2008). Resistance training using eccentric overload induces early adaptations and skeletal muscle size. Eur J Appl Physiol., 102, 271–281.
Onambele, G. N., Maganaris, C. N., Mian, O. S., Tam, E., Rejc, E., McEwan, I. M., & Narici, M. V. (2008). Neuromuscular and balance responses to flywheel inertial versus weight training and older persons. Journal of Biomechanics, 41(15), 3133–3138.
Petré, H., Wernstål, H., & Mattsson, C. M. (2018). Effects of flywheel training on strength-related variables: A meta-analysis. Sports Medicine – Open, 4(55), 1-15.
Power, G. A., Herzog, W., & Rice, C. L. (2014). Decay of force transients following active stretch is slower in older than young men: Support for a structural mechanism contributing to residual force enhancement in old age. Journal of Biomechanics, 47(13), 3423–3427.
Rikli, R. & Jones. J. (2013). SFT Manual – Second Edition. Champaign: Human Kinetics.
Sabido, R., Hernández-Davó, J. L., & Pereyra-Gerber. G. T. (2017). Influence of different inertial loads on basic training variables during the flywheel squat exercise. International Journal of Sports Physiology and Performance, 5, 1-30.
Singh, D. K., Pillai, S. G., Tan. S. T., Tai, C. C., & Shahar, S. (2015). Association between physiological falls risk and physical performance tests among community-dwelling older adults. Clinical Interventions and Aging, 10, 1319–1326.
Spudić, D., Pori, P., Cvitkovič, R., Smajla, D. in Ferligoj, A. (2018). Validity and reliability of inertial device for measuring resistance exercise variables. Šport, 68(3-4), 135-140.
The Physical Activity Readiness Questionnaire for Everyone. (2018). Canadian Society for Exercise Physiology. Retrieved from: http://www.csep.ca/view.asp?ccid=517
Wade, L., Lichtwark, G., & Farris, D. J. (2018). Movement strategies for countermovement jumping are potentially influenced by elastic energy stored and released from tendons. Scientific Reports, 8(1). doi:10.1038/s41598-018-20387-0