Strength training is a type of physical exercise specializing in the use of resistance to induce muscular contraction which builds the strength, anaerobic endurance, and size of skeletal muscles. When properly performed, strength training can provide significant functional benefits and improvement in overall health and well-being, including increased bone, muscle, tendon, and ligament strength and toughness, improved joint function, reduced potential for injury, increased bone density, increased metabolism, increased fitness, improved cardiac function, and improved lipoprotein lipid profiles, including elevated HDL ("good") cholesterol. Training commonly uses the technique of progressively increasing the force output of the muscle through incremental weight increases and uses a variety of exercises and types of equipment to target specific muscle groups. Strength training is primarily an anaerobic activity, although some proponents have adapted it to provide the benefits of aerobic exercise through circuit training. Strength training is typically associated with the production of lactate, which is a limiting factor of exercise performance. Regular endurance exercise leads to adaptations in skeletal muscle which can prevent lactate levels from rising during strength training. This is mediated via activation of PGC-1alpha which alter the LDH (lactate dehydrogenase) isoenzyme complex composition and decreases the activity of the lactate generating enzyme LDHA, while increasing the activity of the lactate metabolizing enzyme LDHB. Sports where strength training is central are bodybuilding, weightlifting, powerlifting, strongman, Highland games, shotput, discus throw, and javelin throw. Many other sports use strength training as part of their training regimen, notably tennis, American football, wrestling, track and field, rowing, lacrosse, basketball, pole dancing, hockey, professional wrestling, rugby union, rugby league, and soccer. Strength training for other sports and physical activities is becoming increasingly popular.

Textauszug zu Strength training aus Wikipedia (Lizenz)

Dr. Wolff Faszienkurs
Dr. Wolff Faszienkurs

Das Bild „Dr. Wolff Faszienkurs“ von Marco Verch kann unter Creative Commons Lizenz genutzt werden. Es ist auf Flickr in voller Auflösung verfügbar.

Informationen zum Foto

Aufgenommen am 10.04.2016 mit der Kamera NIKON D90 und diesen Einstellungen: f8.0 - 1/60 - 32.0 mm (48 mm) - ISO640

Mehr Bilder zu Dr. Wolff Faszienkurs:

EMS auf der FiboEMS auf der Fibo Laufband (Threadmill)Laufband (Threadmill) TRX: SchlingentrainingTRX: Schlingentraining Treadclimber / TreppenlaufbandTreadclimber / Treppenlaufband Spinning-KursSpinning-Kurs EMS: Wav-eEMS: Wav-e EMS-TrainingEMS-Training Kangoo JumpsKangoo Jumps HantelnHanteln Blackrolls: Normal, Mini, ballsBlackrolls: Normal, Mini, balls 20160410-DSC_0897.jpg20160410-DSC_0897.jpg Woodway LaufbänderWoodway Laufbänder Zemita e-Sparring SystemZemita e-Sparring System Bigass Fans (Ventilatoren)Bigass Fans (Ventilatoren) Hydroshape: Laufband im WasserHydroshape: Laufband im Wasser SolariumSolarium Spinning-BikesSpinning-Bikes 20160410-DSC_0894.jpg20160410-DSC_0894.jpg 20160410-DSC_0895.jpg20160410-DSC_0895.jpg Crossfit: Burbeeps & Tau-TrainingCrossfit: Burbeeps & Tau-Training