2011) Whole-body vibration and the prevention and treatment of delayed-onset muscle soreness
Spending time in an infrared sauna can (decrease the length of delayed-onset muscle soreness
Eccentric exercise-induced delayed-onset muscle soreness
and changes in markers of muscle damage and inflammation.
High-intensity of exercise or unaccustomed eccentric exercise can cause the phenomenon of Exercise-Induced Muscle Damage (EIMD) which usually results in cramps, muscle strain, impaired muscle function and delayed-onset muscle soreness
Delayed-onset muscle soreness
(DOMS) is pain or discomfort that develops in muscles after exercise that is unfamiliar.
Subjects who took black tea extract produced significantly higher peak power and higher average mean power across intervals, and experienced significantly lower levels of delayed-onset muscle soreness
24 and 48 hours post-workout
However, EMA can cause muscle damage, which is characterized by the development of delayed-onset muscle soreness
and swelling, decline of pain-free range of motion, as well as sustained loss of muscle force and range of motion.
It has been reported for some time that delayed-onset muscle soreness
often results after novel, unaccustomed muscular contractions .
elimination of delayed-onset muscle soreness
by pre-resistance cardioacceleration before each set.
The aim of this study was to examine the effects of acupuncture compared with sham acupuncture and no acupuncture on the symptoms and muscular function in exercise-induced delayed-onset muscle soreness
The purpose of this study was to investigate whether twenty minutes of thermotherapy, cryotherapy, or moderate-intensity cardiovascular exercise could effectively reduce the severity of delayed-onset muscle soreness
The eccentric muscle contractions cause damage to muscle fibres (Friden and Lieber 2001, Morgan 1990, Morgan and Allen 1999, Proske and Morgan 2001) triggering a chain of events that produce delayed-onset muscle soreness
(Armstrong 1984), swelling (Cleak and Eston 1992), loss of range of motion (Cleak and Eston 1992), and loss of strength (Cleak and Eston 1992, Sayers et al 2000).