Effects of rehydration on the physical and technical condition in soccer players

  1. Antonella Cariolo 1
  2. Juan del Coso Garrigós 1
  3. Francisco Manuel Argudo Iturriaga 2
  4. Pablo José Borges Hernández 2
  1. 1 Faculty of Health; Camilo José Cela University, Spain
  2. 2 Universidad Autónoma de Madrid
    info

    Universidad Autónoma de Madrid

    Madrid, España

    GRID grid.5515.4

Journal:
Apunts: Medicina de l'esport

ISSN: 1886-6581

Year of publication: 2019

Volume: 54

Issue: 201

Pages: 2

Type: Article

Export: RIS
DOI: 10.1016/j.apunts.2018.09.004 DIALNET GOOGLE SCHOLAR

Metrics

SCImago Journal Rank

  • Year 2019
  • SJR Journal Impact: 0.247
  • Best Quartile: Q3
  • Area: Orthopedics and Sports Medicine Quartile: Q3 Rank in area: 207/284
  • Area: Physical Therapy, Sports Therapy and Rehabilitation Quartile: Q3 Rank in area: 134/207
  • Area: Sports Science Quartile: Q4 Rank in area: 109/125

Índice Dialnet de Revistas

  • Year 2019
  • Journal Impact: 0.549
  • Field: DEPORTE Quartile: C2 Rank in field: 19/45

CIRC

  • Social Sciences: B

CiteScore

  • Year 2019
  • CiteScore of the Journal : 0.6
  • Area: Physical Therapy, Sports Therapy and Rehabilitation Percentile: 26
  • Area: Orthopedics and Sports Medicine Percentile: 20

Abstract

This study aimed to determine the effect of rehydration on the physical condition and technique of twelve semi-professional soccer players (21.14 ± 1.69 years) underwent regular soccer training (129 ± 7 min). On one occasion, participants ingest water ad libitum or were hydrated according to standardized recommendations. In each session, temperature, three maximum vertical jump height and accuracy were measured in a four penalty kick with auditory and visual stimulus, before and after the training sessions. The dehydration achieved and the rate of sweating was greater when the players drank freely at Will against a recommended rehydration (1.3 .8% vs. 0.5 ± 0.6%, p =.01) (730.3 ± 275.6 vs. 516.9 ± 111.2 ml/h, p = 02). The tympanic temperature of a single movement in the session where the hydration scheduled (p = 0.06 vs. p < 0.01), in this case and there was interaction between the treatment and the time (p < 0.01). Jump height after training was higher than the initial (p < 0.01) and also higher than ad libitum group (p = 0.04). In the case of shots there was a significant difference in the time relationship of the treatment (p = 0.01), indicating that hydration was effective to reduce the number of errors. These data indicate that moderate dehydration could affect muscle strength of the leg and reduce motor accuracy during a Simulated football penalty kick.