The Effect of Maturation on Performance During Repeated Sprints With Self-Selected Versus Standardized Recovery Intervals in Youth Footballers

Callum G. Brownstein (Corresponding Author), Derek Ball, Dominic Micklewright, Neil V. Gibson

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Abstract

Purpose: The purpose of this experiment was to assess performance during repeated sprints utilizing self-selected recovery intervals in youth football (soccer) players at different stages of maturation. Methods: Quota sampling method was used to recruit 14 prepeak height velocity (PHV) and 14 post-PHV participants for the study (N?=?28; age?=?13 [0.9] y, stature?=?162.5 [10.8] cm, mass?=?50.2 [12.7] kg). Players performed repeated sprints comprising 10???30 m efforts under 2 experimental conditions: using 30-second and self-selected recovery intervals. Magnitude of effects for within- and between-group differences were reported using effect size (ES) statistics?±?90% confidence intervals and percentage differences. Results: The decline in sprint performance was likely lower in the pre-PHV compared with the post-PHV group during the standardized recovery trial (between-group difference?=?37%; ES?=?0.41?±?0.51), and likely lower in the post-PHV group during the self-selected recovery trial (between-group difference?=?50%; ES?=?0.45?±?0.54). Mean recovery duration was likely shorter in the pre-PHV compared with the post-PHV group during the self-selected recovery trial (between-group difference?=?26.1%; ES?=?0.47?±?0.45). Conclusion: This is the first study to show that during repeated sprints with self-selected recovery, pre-PHV children have an impaired ability to accurately interpret physical capabilities in the context of the task compared with post-PHV adolescents.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)500-505
Number of pages6
JournalPediatric Exercise Science
Volume30
Issue number4
Early online date22 Jul 2018
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 30 Nov 2018

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Soccer
Football
Confidence Intervals

Keywords

  • soccer
  • high-intensity running
  • fatigue
  • adolescent

Cite this

The Effect of Maturation on Performance During Repeated Sprints With Self-Selected Versus Standardized Recovery Intervals in Youth Footballers. / Brownstein, Callum G. (Corresponding Author); Ball, Derek; Micklewright, Dominic; Gibson, Neil V.

In: Pediatric Exercise Science, Vol. 30, No. 4, 30.11.2018, p. 500-505.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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abstract = "Purpose: The purpose of this experiment was to assess performance during repeated sprints utilizing self-selected recovery intervals in youth football (soccer) players at different stages of maturation. Methods: Quota sampling method was used to recruit 14 prepeak height velocity (PHV) and 14 post-PHV participants for the study (N?=?28; age?=?13 [0.9] y, stature?=?162.5 [10.8] cm, mass?=?50.2 [12.7] kg). Players performed repeated sprints comprising 10???30 m efforts under 2 experimental conditions: using 30-second and self-selected recovery intervals. Magnitude of effects for within- and between-group differences were reported using effect size (ES) statistics?±?90{\%} confidence intervals and percentage differences. Results: The decline in sprint performance was likely lower in the pre-PHV compared with the post-PHV group during the standardized recovery trial (between-group difference?=?37{\%}; ES?=?0.41?±?0.51), and likely lower in the post-PHV group during the self-selected recovery trial (between-group difference?=?50{\%}; ES?=?0.45?±?0.54). Mean recovery duration was likely shorter in the pre-PHV compared with the post-PHV group during the self-selected recovery trial (between-group difference?=?26.1{\%}; ES?=?0.47?±?0.45). Conclusion: This is the first study to show that during repeated sprints with self-selected recovery, pre-PHV children have an impaired ability to accurately interpret physical capabilities in the context of the task compared with post-PHV adolescents.",
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