Benefits of Strength Training on Strength and Power Gains in Older Adults
- Strength Improvements With One Year Of Progressive Resistance Training In Older Women
- Age And Gender Responses To Strength Training
- Are There Gender Differences In Eccentric Strength Responses To Strength Training In The Elderly
- Gains In Muscular Strength Are Maintained Eight Weeks After Strength Training Ends In Elderly
- Does Strength Training Inhibit Gains In Range Of Motion From Flexibility Training In Older Adults?
- Changes In Power With Resistance Training In Older And Younger Men And Women
- High Velocity Power Training Increases Skeletal Muscle Peak Power in Older Women
- Association Of Muscle Power With Functional Status In Community-Dwelling Elderly Women
- Effects of Strength Training And Detraining On Muscle Quality: Age And Gender Comparisons
- Age and Gender Responses to Strength Training and Detraining
- Effects Of Age, Gender, And Myostatin Genotype On The Hypertrophic Response To Heavy Resistance Strength Training
- Muscle Quality. II. Effects Of Strength Training In 65 To 75 Year Old Men And Women
- Ultrastructural Muscle Damage In Young Versus Older Men After High-Volume, Heavy Resistance Strength Training
- Effects Of Heavy Resistance Unilateral Strength Training On Muscle Fiber Characteristics In Young And Older Women
- Velocity Training Induces Power-Specific Adaptations In Highly Functioning Older Adults
- Strength Training For The Prevention And Treatment Of Sarcopenia
The following definitions will help in understanding the studies dealing with the effect of strength training on sleep and depression.
Dual-Energy X-ray Absorptiometry - a scientific test using x-ray technology to determine body composition.
Magnetic Resonance Imaging - a scientific test that uses magnetic fields and radio waves to produce colorful images which differentiate between muscle and fat.
An increase in muscle size.