hypohydration


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Related to hypohydration: hyperhydration

hy·po·hy·dra·tion

(hī'pō-hī-drā'shŭn)
Decrease in body water content. New steady-state condition of decreased water content.

hypohydration

(hi?po-hi-dra'shun) [? + ?]
The provision of less than the normal amount of water to the body to meet its metabolic demands.
See: hyperhydration.; euhydration.; dehydration.
References in periodicals archive ?
Neufer PD, Young AJ, Sawka MN, 1989, Gastric emptying during exercise: effects of heat stress and hypohydration.
Binary logistic regression was performed to identify if significant independent variables contributed to predicting hypohydration status.
where % mass loss is the percentage of body weight lost due to hypohydration at the start of exercise.
Hydration status Baseline Pre-intervention (n = 56) CON EXP (n = 28) (n = 28) Euhydration 14 (25%) 7 (25%) 7 (25%) Hypohydration 33 (59%) 17 (61%) 16 (57%) Significant 9 (16%) 4 (14%) 5 (18%) hypohydration Hydration status Post-intervention CON EXP (n = 28) (n = 28) Euhydration 7 (25%) 9 (32%) Hypohydration 16 (57%) 17 (61%) Significant 5 (18%) 2 (7%) hypohydration CON, control group; EXP, experimental group.
The combined recommendation from the IOC, ACSM and International Society for Sports Nutrition (ISSN) is to calculate individual fluid needs in order to prevent hyper- and hypohydration.
Because previous, uncorrected dehydration can have a negative impact on performance as well [4], it is also important to assess acute hydration status before a training session or competition and to correct any existing hypohydration.
2010, Mild hypohydration induced by exercise in the heat attenuates autonomic thermoregulatory responses to the heat, but not thermal pleasantness in humans.
Nutrition: training on low carbohydrate; galactose vs other carbs and caffeine; milk protein, amino acids and cherry juice for recovery; colostrum for training; vitamin C and fish oil for asthmatics; echinacea stimulates EPO; caffeine for team-sport and tennis performance; effects of mild hypohydration.
col], these are the athletes at a high risk of the adverse effects of hypohydration.
Other factors that increase the risk of heat-related illness in infants and children are hypohydration (inadequate hydration during physical activity), obesity, fewer sweat glands that decrease the ability to dissipate heat, and disease processes such as cystic fibrosis and hyperthyroidism (Gutierrez, 1995).
Hypohydration can have significant implications on normal physiological functions of the body (1, 2).
Skin temperature modifies the impact of hypohydration on aerobic performance.