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Exercise Training clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03809871 Enrolling by invitation - Biomarkers Clinical Trials

Biomarker Feedback on Health and Wellbeing and Exercise Adherence Following a 6 Month Weight Management Course

Start date: January 14, 2019
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Participants who have signed up to the Watford Football Club Community and Education Trust Weight management programme called Shape Up will be approached to see if they would like to take part in this research study. Their participation in the Shape Up programme will not be affected if they do not choose to opt in to the research component. Fifty participants will be recruited and randomised in to one of two groups. One group will be the control group and they will undertake the Shape Up programme as normal and will be asked to complete some questionnaires in week 1, week 12 and then at 12 weeks follow up. The intervention group will be asked to complete the same questionnaires and will also have a venous blood sample taken at week 1, 12 and then at 12 weeks follow up. This is for measures of cholesterol, sugar, vitamin D, vitamin B12 and iron. The participants will receive a report from a medical doctor in layman terms on these results a week later and will have access to their data on an online portal set up by Medichecks. The weight management programme is based on a behaviour change programme where the participants attend a 90-minute session for 12 weeks, and they are then supported for another 12 weeks following the end of the supervision. The participants have weight and BMI measured at week 1, 12 and 12 weeks follow up. Each session consists of an education component followed by an exercise component. Initially, the education part is longer and the exercise is shorter, but as the programme progresses the education part becomes shorter and the exercise longer. The education programme includes topics such as healthy eating, increased physical activity and stress. The exercise programme includes whole body activities such as circuit training as well as other group exercise such as football. The questionnaires will include The Treatment Self-Regulation Questionnaire which will identify the motivation behind the participants' health. A general health questionnaire which is a subjective measure of health (Euro qol EQ-5). The Mental Component Summary of the 12- item Short Form (SF12) which measures emotional quality of life. Physical activity will be measured through the short Active Lives Questionnaire. All these questionnaires have been attached as appendices. All participants will complete an exit telephone interview from the study to determine qualitative feedback on their experience of the study and to explore whether the biomarkers influenced their motivation to change their lifestyle. Some example questions have been attached. This is just a feasibility study, therefore no hypothesis testing will be undertaken.

NCT ID: NCT03803111 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Heart Failure With Reduced Ejection Fraction

Effects of Iron Therapy and Exercise Training in Patients With Heart Failure and Iron Deficiency

Start date: February 2019
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

It is the aim of the study to prove, if intravenous supplementation with ferric carboxymaltose in iron-deficient patients with heart failure with reduced ejection fraction (HFrEF) leads to better exercise training effects compared to exercise training without previous iron supplementation.

NCT ID: NCT03754478 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Overweight and Obesity

Follow-Up of Fitness in Overweight Patients Treated With Physical Activity

Start date: October 1, 2018
Study type: Observational

Although there is increasing evidence that low physical fitness is a risk factor for many non-communicable diseases, the early identification of subjects at risk remains inadequate due to the absence of clear anamnestic and clinical criteria. Defining physical fitness. For the same reason, the monitoring of subjects following lifestyle interventions remains suboptimal. The aim of this study is to develop a simple field tool to non-invasively assess global physical fitness in overweight patients participating to a physical activity program. Male and female overweight subjects referred to a physical activity intervention by their primary care physician will be included. Within this program, they will take part to 2 weekly supervised activity sessions during which participants will be instructed by a specialist in adapted physical activity, and 2-3 weekly session of unsupervised physical activity which will be performed according to detailed instructions regarding intensity and duration. In addition, participants will take part to teaching sessions in group of 4-6 patients, addressing the effects of physical activity on metabolism, contra-indications to physical activity, self-monitoring of exercise, and prevention of injuries Their physical fitness will be assessed at inclusion (ie before starting the exercise program) and at the end of the 3-month program. This will be done by calculating a Global Fitness Score (GFS) based on performances attained and cardiovascular responses observed during physical exercises (3 min step test with measurement of heart rate and blood pressure, number of time subject can stand from a chair within 1 min., handgrip strength measure, "reach-test" to assess osteo-articular mobility of back and hips, balance test). Results obtained from this GFS will be compared to maximal power output calculated from a submaximal spirometry at 25, 50, 75 and 100 W M.

NCT ID: NCT03730610 Enrolling by invitation - Obesity Clinical Trials

Systemic Cross-talk Between Brain, Gut, and Peripheral Tissues in Glucose Homeostasis: Effects of Exercise Training

Start date: January 2019
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Obesity and insulin resistance are worldwide epidemic and taking a major public health toll. Obesity also increases the risk for cognitive impairment which is also an increasing medical, societal, and economic challenge. The ultimate goal of this proposal is to develop a statistical model to assess systemic cross-talk between brain, peripheral tissues, gut microbiota and glucose metabolism. Integrated with exercise training intervention the results will be utilized to provide disease risk profiling and personalized predictions of exercise training as a drug free treatment for insulin resistance and type 2 diabetes.

NCT ID: NCT03660254 Completed - Exercise Training Clinical Trials

Effect of Tai Chi on Functional Fitness of Elderly Patients With Degenerative Arthritis

Start date: December 1, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Degenerative arthritis is a common disease in the elderly , in recent years, there are young trends, the symptoms often cause great pain in the elderly, associated with lower physical exercise caused by decreased muscle mass, functional fitness performance Is also poor, affecting the ability of elderly people to live independently. Therefore, this study mainly explores whether the intervention of tai chi can improve the functional fitness of the elderly and reduce the pain index of the elderly. The study was designed to take the sample, which was divided into experimental group and control group. It was expected to receive 100 people. The subjects were asked to use the basic information, Karnofsky scale, The functional fitness test, the exercise conscious scale and the WOMAC pain scale were used as the research tools. The SPSS system was used to analyze whether the functional fitness index and the pain index were significantly different before and after exercise intervention. Whether the exercise intervention has an effect on the elderly.

NCT ID: NCT03645772 Completed - Exercise Training Clinical Trials

Plyometric Exercise to Improve Rapid Force Production in Older Men

Start date: January 29, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Rapid force production declines as a consequence of ageing. Given the functional relevance of rapid force production, exercise interventions in older adults should aim at improving the capacity to produce force rapidly. To improve this capacity, exercises should be performed with the intention to develop high speeds, as supported by previous work. Human locomotion fundamentally consists of multi-joint movements and rapidly coupled eccentric-concentric muscle actions, known as stretch-shortening cycle (SSC) activities or plyometrics. Plyometrics might therefore be used to optimize power production. However, there is limited research on the feasibility of plyometrics in older adults and its potential effects on rapid force production and functional capacity. This study will test the feasibility of a 12-week plyometric exercise intervention in older men and compare its effects on rapid force production to a traditional resistance exercise or walking intervention.

NCT ID: NCT03609957 Withdrawn - Analgesia Clinical Trials

Exercise and Pain in Non-Hispanic Blacks and Whites

Start date: February 2019
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Non-Hispanic Blacks tend to report higher levels of pain, experience pain more frequently, and be under-treated for pain compared to non-Hispanic Whites. Acute (single session) exercise is known to be effective at reducing pain but it is unknown what effect chronic exercise training has on pain responses. The broad goal of this study is to determine whether regular exercise training is more effective at reducing pain responses in non-Hispanic Blacks compared to non-Hispanic Whites. The investigators are interested in comparing regular aerobic exercise training versus high-intensity interval training.

NCT ID: NCT03593746 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Diabetes Mellitus, Type 2

Effects of High Intensity Interval Training and Combined Training in Type 2 Diabetic (T2D) Patients

Start date: August 1, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Diabetes has become a widespread epidemic, primarily because of the increasing prevalence and incidence of type 2 diabetes (T2D). T2D is a significant cause of premature mortality and morbidity related to cardiovascular disease, blindness, kidney and nerve disease, and amputation. Physical activity improves blood glucose control and can prevent or delay T2D, along with positively affecting lipids, blood pressure, cardiovascular events, mortality, and quality of life. At present, although physical activity is a key element in the prevention and management of T2D, the most effective exercise strategy (intensity, duration, and type of exercise) for improving glucose control and reducing cardiometabolic risk in type 2 diabetes has not been defined. Studies with Light-Emitting Diode (LED) therapy have demonstrated its ability to promote pain relief, improve muscle and cardiopulmonary performance, minimize muscle fatigue, and stimulate wound healing. In relation to patients with T2D, who have prolonged conditions of hyperglycemia, studies to investigate the impact of photobiomodulation associated with physical training have not been found so far. The objective of this study is to investigate the effects of different types of physical training associated with Light-Emitting Diode (LED) therapy on cardiometabolic status and quality of life in patients with T2D.

NCT ID: NCT03580759 Not yet recruiting - Exercise Training Clinical Trials

Exergaming in Advanced HF With Multiple Chronic Conditions Prior to LVAD Implantation or Heart Transplant

Start date: September 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this study is to test a home-based exergaming intervention designed to decrease frailty and fatigue and improve affective well-being, functional capacity, and immune function in individuals with advanced heart failure (HF) and multiple chronic conditions (MCC) prior to receiving either a left ventricular assist device (LVAD) or orthotopic heart transplantation (OHT). Prior to surgery, individuals with advanced HF/MCC experience a high symptom burden that often precludes them from participating in meaningful physical activity. Pre-surgical fitness programs have been used in other critically ill populations to improve function prior to surgery. Interactive gaming systems have been successfully used to engage other seriously ill adults in low-intensity physical activity. However, exergaming interventions have not yet been applied in individuals with advanced HF/MCC as prehabilitation prior to LVAD implantation or OHT. The investigators propose that a prehabilitation exergaming intervention will not only enhance pre-surgical outcomes but will also augment postoperative outcomes. This study is designed in two-phases. Phase 1 examines intervention feasibility and phase 2 is a pilot study with a two-group design. In phase 2, participants will be randomized to a usual care group or the exergaming intervention group. The exergaming group will participate in a low-intensity exergaming intervention and additional investigator-developed educational modules that will be delivered via the Nintendo Wii U exergaming system. The investigators will evaluate pre- and post-surgical frailty, fatigue, affective well-being, and immune function as primary outcomes. The investigators expect that participation in low intensity exergaming will improve these primary outcomes pre- and post-surgically, and decrease post-surgical complications and health care utilization. Investigator-developed modules will promote self-efficacy, self-regulation, and activation. This is the first study to apply low-intensity exergaming to a pre-operative advanced HF/MCC population. The successful application of this intervention has significant implications to the pre-operative conditioning of individuals with advanced HF/MCC prior to LVAD implantation or OHT.

NCT ID: NCT03563430 Completed - Exercise Training Clinical Trials

Effects of Different Recovery Methods on Lactic Acid Removal, Flexibility, Strength, and Endurance

Start date: September 25, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The aim of this study is to compare these three different recovery methods following a single bout high-intensity interval exercise program with each other in terms of blood lactate clearance, muscle flexibility, muscle strength and endurance.