|Appears in Collections:||Faculty of Health Sciences and Sport Journal Articles|
|Peer Review Status:||Refereed|
|Title:||Effect of Intensive Training on Mood With No Effect on Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor|
|Authors:||Piacentini, Maria Francesca|
Jackman, Sarah R
Turner, James E
Kies, Arie K
Jeukendrup, Asker E
psychological mood state
|Citation:||Piacentini MF, Witard O, Tonoli C, Jackman SR, Turner JE, Kies AK, Jeukendrup AE, Tipton K & Meeusen R (2016) Effect of Intensive Training on Mood With No Effect on Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor, International Journal of Sports Physiology and Performance, 11 (6), pp. 824-830.|
|Abstract:||Purpose Monitoring mood state is a useful tool for avoiding non-functional overreaching (NFOR). Brain derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF) is implicated in stress-related mood disorders. The purpose of the present study was to investigate the impact of intensified training-induced mood disturbance on plasma BDNF concentrations at rest and in response to exercise. Methods Eight cyclists performed 1 week of normal (NT), 1 week of intensified (INT) and 1 week of recovery (REC) training. Fasted blood samples were collected before and after exercise, on day 7 of each training week and were analyzed for plasma BDNF and cortisol concentrations. A 24-item Profile Of Mood State questionnaire was administered on day 7 of each training week and global mood score (GMS) was calculated. Results Time trial performance was impaired during INT (p=0.01) and REC (p=0.02) compared with NT. Basal plasma cortisol (NT=153±16 ng/ml, INT=130±11 ng/ml, REC=150±14 ng/ml) and BDNF (NT=484±122 pg/ml, INT=488±122 pg/ml, REC=383±56 pg/ml) concentrations were similar between training conditions. Likewise, similar exercise-induced increases in cortisol and BDNF concentrations were observed between training conditions. GMS was 32% greater during INTvs.NT (P<0.001). Conclusion Consistent with a state of functional overreaching (FOR), impairments in performance and mood state with INT were restored after one week of REC. These results support evidence that mood changes before plasma BDNF concentrations as a biochemical marker of FOR and that cortisol is not a useful marker for predicting FOR.|
|Rights:||As accepted for publication in International Journal of Sports Physiology and Performance, ©Human Kinetics DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1123/ijsnem.2015-0218|
|Piacentini_ijspp.2015-IT BDNF and mood (1).pdf||1.67 MB||Adobe PDF||View/Open|
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