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Influence of Oral Contraceptive Use on Adaptations to Resistance Training

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Harvard

Dalgaard, LB, Dalgas, U, Andersen, JL, Rossen, NB, Møller, AB, Stødkilde-Jørgensen, H, Jørgensen, JO, Kovanen, V, Couppé, C, Langberg, H, Kjær, M & Hansen, M 2019, 'Influence of Oral Contraceptive Use on Adaptations to Resistance Training', Frontiers in Physiology, bind 10, s. 824. https://doi.org/10.3389/fphys.2019.00824

APA

Dalgaard, L. B., Dalgas, U., Andersen, J. L., Rossen, N. B., Møller, A. B., Stødkilde-Jørgensen, H., Jørgensen, J. O., Kovanen, V., Couppé, C., Langberg, H., Kjær, M., & Hansen, M. (2019). Influence of Oral Contraceptive Use on Adaptations to Resistance Training. Frontiers in Physiology, 10, 824. https://doi.org/10.3389/fphys.2019.00824

CBE

Dalgaard LB, Dalgas U, Andersen JL, Rossen NB, Møller AB, Stødkilde-Jørgensen H, Jørgensen JO, Kovanen V, Couppé C, Langberg H, Kjær M, Hansen M. 2019. Influence of Oral Contraceptive Use on Adaptations to Resistance Training. Frontiers in Physiology. 10:824. https://doi.org/10.3389/fphys.2019.00824

MLA

Vancouver

Author

Dalgaard, Line B ; Dalgas, Ulrik ; Andersen, Jesper L ; Rossen, Nicklas B ; Møller, Andreas Buch ; Stødkilde-Jørgensen, Hans ; Jørgensen, Jens Otto ; Kovanen, Vuokko ; Couppé, Christian ; Langberg, Henning ; Kjær, Michael ; Hansen, Mette. / Influence of Oral Contraceptive Use on Adaptations to Resistance Training. I: Frontiers in Physiology. 2019 ; Bind 10. s. 824.

Bibtex

@article{ac820af519864ffb92bb57bcf93890dd,
title = "Influence of Oral Contraceptive Use on Adaptations to Resistance Training",
abstract = "Introduction: The majority of young women use oral contraceptives (OCs). Use of OCs has been associated with lower myofibrillar protein and tendon collagen synthesis rates, but it is unknown whether OCs will limit the adaptive response of myotendinous tissue to resistance training. Design and Methods: Fourteen healthy untrained young regular OC users (24 ± 1 years, fat% 32 ± 1, 35 ± 2 ml⋅min-1⋅kg-1) and 14 NOC users (non-OC, controls) (24 ± 1 years, fat% 32 ± 2, 34 ± 2 ml⋅min-1⋅kg-1) performed a 10-week supervised lower extremity progressive resistance training program. Before and after the intervention biopsies from the vastus lateralis muscle and the patellar tendon were obtained. Muscle (quadriceps) and tendon cross-sectional area (CSA) was determined by magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scans, and muscle fiber CSA was determined by histochemistry. Maximal isometric knee extension strength was assessed by dynamometry while 1 repetition maximum (RM) was determined during knee extension. Results: Training enhanced CSA in both muscle (p < 0.001) and tendon (p < 0.01). A trend toward a greater increase in muscle CSA was observed for OC (11%) compared to NOC (8%) (interaction p = 0.06). Analysis of mean muscle fiber type CSA showed a trend toward an increase in type II muscle fiber area in both groups (p = 0.11, interaction p = 0.98), whereas type I muscle fiber CSA increased in the OC group (n = 9, 3821 ± 197 to 4490 ± 313 mm2, p < 0.05), but not in NOC (n = 7, 4020 ± 348 to 3777 ± 354 mm2, p = 0.40) (interaction p < 0.05). Post hoc analyses indicated that the effect of OCs on muscle mass increase was induced by the OC-users (n = 7), who used OCs containing 30 μg ethinyl estradiol (EE), whereas the response in users taking OCs with 20 μg EE (n = 7) did not differ from NOC. Both the OC and NOC group experienced an increase in maximal knee strength (p < 0.001) and 1RM leg extension (p < 0.001) after the training period with no difference between groups. Conclusion: Use of OCs during a 10-week supervised progressive resistance training program was associated with a trend toward a greater increase in muscle mass and a significantly greater increase in type I muscle fiber area compared to controls. Yet, use of OCs did not influence the overall increase in muscle strength related to training.",
author = "Dalgaard, {Line B} and Ulrik Dalgas and Andersen, {Jesper L} and Rossen, {Nicklas B} and M{\o}ller, {Andreas Buch} and Hans St{\o}dkilde-J{\o}rgensen and J{\o}rgensen, {Jens Otto} and Vuokko Kovanen and Christian Coupp{\'e} and Henning Langberg and Michael Kj{\ae}r and Mette Hansen",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.3389/fphys.2019.00824",
language = "English",
volume = "10",
pages = "824",
journal = "Frontiers in Physiology",
issn = "1664-042X",
publisher = "Frontiers Research Foundation",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Influence of Oral Contraceptive Use on Adaptations to Resistance Training

AU - Dalgaard, Line B

AU - Dalgas, Ulrik

AU - Andersen, Jesper L

AU - Rossen, Nicklas B

AU - Møller, Andreas Buch

AU - Stødkilde-Jørgensen, Hans

AU - Jørgensen, Jens Otto

AU - Kovanen, Vuokko

AU - Couppé, Christian

AU - Langberg, Henning

AU - Kjær, Michael

AU - Hansen, Mette

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Introduction: The majority of young women use oral contraceptives (OCs). Use of OCs has been associated with lower myofibrillar protein and tendon collagen synthesis rates, but it is unknown whether OCs will limit the adaptive response of myotendinous tissue to resistance training. Design and Methods: Fourteen healthy untrained young regular OC users (24 ± 1 years, fat% 32 ± 1, 35 ± 2 ml⋅min-1⋅kg-1) and 14 NOC users (non-OC, controls) (24 ± 1 years, fat% 32 ± 2, 34 ± 2 ml⋅min-1⋅kg-1) performed a 10-week supervised lower extremity progressive resistance training program. Before and after the intervention biopsies from the vastus lateralis muscle and the patellar tendon were obtained. Muscle (quadriceps) and tendon cross-sectional area (CSA) was determined by magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scans, and muscle fiber CSA was determined by histochemistry. Maximal isometric knee extension strength was assessed by dynamometry while 1 repetition maximum (RM) was determined during knee extension. Results: Training enhanced CSA in both muscle (p < 0.001) and tendon (p < 0.01). A trend toward a greater increase in muscle CSA was observed for OC (11%) compared to NOC (8%) (interaction p = 0.06). Analysis of mean muscle fiber type CSA showed a trend toward an increase in type II muscle fiber area in both groups (p = 0.11, interaction p = 0.98), whereas type I muscle fiber CSA increased in the OC group (n = 9, 3821 ± 197 to 4490 ± 313 mm2, p < 0.05), but not in NOC (n = 7, 4020 ± 348 to 3777 ± 354 mm2, p = 0.40) (interaction p < 0.05). Post hoc analyses indicated that the effect of OCs on muscle mass increase was induced by the OC-users (n = 7), who used OCs containing 30 μg ethinyl estradiol (EE), whereas the response in users taking OCs with 20 μg EE (n = 7) did not differ from NOC. Both the OC and NOC group experienced an increase in maximal knee strength (p < 0.001) and 1RM leg extension (p < 0.001) after the training period with no difference between groups. Conclusion: Use of OCs during a 10-week supervised progressive resistance training program was associated with a trend toward a greater increase in muscle mass and a significantly greater increase in type I muscle fiber area compared to controls. Yet, use of OCs did not influence the overall increase in muscle strength related to training.

AB - Introduction: The majority of young women use oral contraceptives (OCs). Use of OCs has been associated with lower myofibrillar protein and tendon collagen synthesis rates, but it is unknown whether OCs will limit the adaptive response of myotendinous tissue to resistance training. Design and Methods: Fourteen healthy untrained young regular OC users (24 ± 1 years, fat% 32 ± 1, 35 ± 2 ml⋅min-1⋅kg-1) and 14 NOC users (non-OC, controls) (24 ± 1 years, fat% 32 ± 2, 34 ± 2 ml⋅min-1⋅kg-1) performed a 10-week supervised lower extremity progressive resistance training program. Before and after the intervention biopsies from the vastus lateralis muscle and the patellar tendon were obtained. Muscle (quadriceps) and tendon cross-sectional area (CSA) was determined by magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scans, and muscle fiber CSA was determined by histochemistry. Maximal isometric knee extension strength was assessed by dynamometry while 1 repetition maximum (RM) was determined during knee extension. Results: Training enhanced CSA in both muscle (p < 0.001) and tendon (p < 0.01). A trend toward a greater increase in muscle CSA was observed for OC (11%) compared to NOC (8%) (interaction p = 0.06). Analysis of mean muscle fiber type CSA showed a trend toward an increase in type II muscle fiber area in both groups (p = 0.11, interaction p = 0.98), whereas type I muscle fiber CSA increased in the OC group (n = 9, 3821 ± 197 to 4490 ± 313 mm2, p < 0.05), but not in NOC (n = 7, 4020 ± 348 to 3777 ± 354 mm2, p = 0.40) (interaction p < 0.05). Post hoc analyses indicated that the effect of OCs on muscle mass increase was induced by the OC-users (n = 7), who used OCs containing 30 μg ethinyl estradiol (EE), whereas the response in users taking OCs with 20 μg EE (n = 7) did not differ from NOC. Both the OC and NOC group experienced an increase in maximal knee strength (p < 0.001) and 1RM leg extension (p < 0.001) after the training period with no difference between groups. Conclusion: Use of OCs during a 10-week supervised progressive resistance training program was associated with a trend toward a greater increase in muscle mass and a significantly greater increase in type I muscle fiber area compared to controls. Yet, use of OCs did not influence the overall increase in muscle strength related to training.

U2 - 10.3389/fphys.2019.00824

DO - 10.3389/fphys.2019.00824

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 31312144

VL - 10

SP - 824

JO - Frontiers in Physiology

JF - Frontiers in Physiology

SN - 1664-042X

ER -

ID: 59362011