How can I justify that pulmonary ventilation does not limit aerobic exercise performance for most healthy people? Followed by a counter argument for the existence of pulmonary ventilation limitations.
If elite runners run at an exercise intensity that does not cause appreciable accumulation of blood lactate, why do some of these athletes appear disoriented and fatigued and forced to slow down toward the end of the race?
What would be pathological and practical exercise physilogical aspects of stable and unstable angina?
What would cause a client to say to me after he completes a maximum lift standing press to say, " I feel slightly dizzy and see spots before my eyes." I am assuming that there is a physiological explanation for this? (I am thinking that there is a lack of blood to the brain.)
If a heart transplant removes all the nerves to the myocardium, how does cardiac output and heart rate increase during exercise?
What would be practical implications for testing and knowing that someone has significantly lower economy of movement (mechanical efficiency) during running than they should?
What would be tests and measures which would probably include resting and exercise measures that would be used to determine exercise limitations in a patient with COPD? How would I use the results of these tests and measures (like: intepert the results whether they be static or dynamic variables) to determine the physiologica
What would be exercise limitations for an individual with chronic obstructive lung disease? What could be central as well as peripheral physiological changes and/or limitations to sustained aerobic activity?