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Dr. Anthony Hackney, Professor from Univ. of North Carolina - Chapel Hill!, The award-winning HD5 Video Podcast series continues!

Dr. Anthony Hackney, Professor from Univ. of North Carolina - Chapel Hill!, The award-winning HD5 Video Podcast series continues!

Today is the fourth video and audio-only rebroadcast from the 2015 Huffines Discussion.   Up today in our series is Dr. Anthony Hackney, Professor at the University of North Carolina - Chapel Hill in Exercise & Sport Science and the Department of Nutrition.  Dr. Hackney's talk is called "Exercise: Too Much of a Good Thing?" and is an examination of how excessive exercise affects the reproduction systems of humans. LISTEN or WATCH&nbs...
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It's Podcast Friday! with Dan Giuliani and Online Strength Training Programming

It's Podcast Friday! with Dan Giuliani and Online Strength Training Programming

Technology is making sports medicine more effective every day.  Joining us today in the podcast is Mr. Dan Giuliani the CEO of Volt Athletics.  The purpose of Volt Athletics is provide expert, online consultation for Strength Coaches and Athletes who may not have access to the best coaching and newest ideas in resistance training.  This is an interesting application that will help to bring the best knowledge and coaching to athletes across the country.  LISTEN NOW!
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It's Podcast Friday! with Sports Performance Coach Dr. Brandon Marcello

It's Podcast Friday! with Sports Performance Coach Dr. Brandon Marcello

  • Podcasts
  • 5/8/2015 3:56:00 AM
  • View Count 1414
Joining us today in the podcast is Dr. Brandon Marcello who is an independent performance consultant who most recently was the Director of Sports Performance at Stanford University.  This is an interesting conversation that shows the changing nature of coaching to include nutrition, supplements, and conditioning.  LISTEN NOW!
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It's Podcast Friday! with Texas A&M Head Athletic Trainer Phil Hedrick!

It's Podcast Friday! with Texas A&M Head Athletic Trainer Phil Hedrick!

  • Podcasts
  • 10/24/2014 2:52:00 AM
  • View Count 1596
Sports medicine, when applied at the level of a University, is a complicated and multi-faceted enterprise.  We are pleased to have Mr. Phil Hedrick, Head Athletic Trainer for Athletics at Texas A&M University in the podcast today to talk about the complexity of providing sports medicine care for 600 athletes.  We also talk about some of the changing paradigms in sports medicine, especially in how it relates to health insurance.  Enjoy!  LISTEN NOW!Image Source: http://www...
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It's Podcast Friday! with David Weir, Texas A&M Football's Head Athletic Trainer

It's Podcast Friday! with David Weir, Texas A&M Football's Head Athletic Trainer

Football season is in full swing and as does happen with any sport, injuries occur.  Today we are pleased to have Mr. David Weir (ATC, LAT) with us in the podcast to talk about football injuries and treatment.  We talk extensively about the world of Athletic Training, and especially how the emphasis on concussion monitoring is altering how football is practiced. This is certainly a timely topic and we think you'll enjoy!  LISTEN NOW! Image Source: http://hlknweb.tamu...
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Weekly Text Article! "Mitochondria and Cardiac Aging"

  • Articles
  • 6/26/2014 8:30:00 AM
  • View Count 1303
Read the weekly text article by Yang Lee titled "Mitochondria and Cardiac Aging". "Oxidative damage, which is the accumulation of reactive oxygen species (ROS) in cells, affects the aging process, and old age is a major risk factor for cardiovascular diseases. This phenomenon is well explained by “The Oxidative Stress Theory of Aging”, which explains..."
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Weekly Text Article! "Powering Skeletal Muscle Growth"

Weekly Text Article! "Powering Skeletal Muscle Growth"

  • Articles
  • 6/25/2014 3:54:00 AM
  • View Count 1282
Losing muscle mass? Check out this weeks article "Powering Skeletal Muscle Growth" by Ms. Jacqueline Perticone for an intervention to maintain your muscle health! "Loss of muscle mass with advancing age, disease or lifestyle has a profound influence on healthcare and society. Our laboratory uses hindlimb suspension in rodents to better understand loss of muscle mass occurring with disuse in an effort to design specific interventions that may be suitable to maintain muscle hea...
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Weekly Text Article! "Blood Pressure Medication to Prevent Muscle Loss?"

  • Articles
  • 6/24/2014 8:52:00 AM
  • View Count 1487
Can blood pressure medications do more than just lower blood pressure? Read the weekly text article by Mr. Jeffrey Hord titled "Blood Pressure Medication to Prevent Muscle Loss?" to find out. "Our bodies attempt to maintain a constant internal environment but achieving this consistency can be made much more difficult when we alter our external environment, such as going from walking upright to being bedridden for five days in the hospital. This change in the external environment a...
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Weekly Text Article! "Is Exercise Beneficial for the Elderly Heart?"

  • Articles
  • 6/24/2014 6:25:00 AM
  • View Count 1283
Know someone that ages every year? Oh wait, that is everyone! Read the weekly text article by Mr. Yang Lee titled "Is Exercise Beneficial for the Elderly Heart?" "It has been reported that heart failure is the one of the leading cause of hospitalization for patients especially in the over-65 years aged population. Huge amounts of evidence indicate that impairment of myocardial structure and function through aging contribute to the development of heart failure."Image Source: h...
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Weekly Text Article! "Using Chains May Improve Your Strength and Conditioning"

Weekly Text Article! "Using Chains May Improve Your Strength and Conditioning"

  • Articles
  • 6/20/2014 3:51:00 AM
  • View Count 1258
Check out the weekly text article by Mr. Majid Koozehchian titled "Using Chains May Improve Your Strength and Conditioning." "In recent years, strength training with unconventional objects has become popular (1). One unconventional method that has gained recognition by elite athletes is adding chains to the end of conventional barbells. There are many claims that this type of training can improve strength and power above those achieved by traditional free weights (2)."
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