Exercise for Pain Relief (Part 3 of 3)
Online Courses: https://rocktapeukonline.teachable.com
Pain relief 30 minutes or more: Naugle, K. M., Fillingim, R. B., & Riley, J. L. (2012). A Meta-Analytic Review of the Hypoalgesic Effects of Exercise. The Journal of Pain, 13(12), 1139–1150.
70% VO2 Max: Koltyn, K. F. (2002). Exercise-Induced Hypoalgesia and Intensity of Exercise. Sports Medicine, 32(8), 477–487.
10 to 30% MVC when sustained for isometrics: HOEGER BEMENT, M. K., DICAPO, J., RASIARMOS, R., & HUNTER, S. K. (2008). Dose Response of Isometric Contractions on Pain Perception in Healthy Adults. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, 40(11), 1880–1889.
Aerobic Exercise = widespread EIH vs Resistance being more localised: Kosek, E., Ekholm, J., & Hansson, P. (1996). Modulation of pressure pain thresholds during and following isometric contraction in patients with fibromyalgia and in healthy controls. Pain, 64(3), 415–423.
Lannersten, L., & Kosek, E. (2010). Dysfunction of endogenous pain inhibition during exercise with painful muscles in patients with shoulder myalgia and fibromyalgia. Pain, 151(1), 77–86.
Sluka, K. A., Frey-Law, L., & Hoeger Bement, M. (2018). Exercise-induced pain and analgesia? Underlying mechanisms and clinical translation. PAIN, 159, S91–S97.
Gender and Pain: Racine, M., Tousignant-Laflamme, Y., Kloda, L. A., Dion, D., Dupuis, G., & Choinière, M. (2012). A systematic literature review of 10 years of research on sex/gender and experimental pain perception – Part 1: Are there really differences between women and men? Pain, 153(3), 602–618.
Rice, D., Nijs, J., Kosek, E., Wideman, T., Hasenbring, M. I., Koltyn, K., … Polli, A. (2019). Exercise induced hypoalgesia in pain-free and chronic pain populations: State of the art and future directions. The Journal of Pain.
Family: Brellenthin, A. G., Crombie, K. M., Cook, D. B., Sehgal, N., & Koltyn, K. F. (2016). Psychosocial Influences on Exercise-Induced Hypoalgesia. Pain Medicine, pnw275. doi:10.1093/pm/pnw275
Voluntary vs Forced: Cook, M. D., Martin, S. A., Williams, C., Whitlock, K., Wallig, M. A., Pence, B. D., & Woods, J. A. (2013). Forced treadmill exercise training exacerbates inflammation and causes mortality while voluntary wheel training is protective in a mouse model of colitis. Brain, Behavior, and Immunity, 33, 46–56.
Voluntary vs Forced: Duman, C. H., Schlesinger, L., Russell, D. S., & Duman, R. S. (2008). Voluntary exercise produces antidepressant and anxiolytic behavioral effects in mice. Brain Research, 1199, 148–158.
Voluntary vs Forced: Ke, Z., Yip, S. P., Li, L., Zheng, X.-X., & Tong, K.-Y. (2011). The Effects of Voluntary, Involuntary, and Forced Exercises on Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor and Motor Function Recovery: A Rat Brain Ischemia Model. PLoS ONE, 6(2), e16643.
Paced vs preferred: Lind, E., Ekkekakis, P., & Vazou, S. (2008). The Affective Impact of Exercise Intensity That Slightly Exceeds the Preferred Level. Journal of Health Psychology, 13(4), 464–468.
Opioid Tone & Immune changes: Sluka, K. A., Frey-Law, L., & Hoeger Bement, M. (2018). Exercise-induced pain and analgesia? Underlying mechanisms and clinical translation. PAIN, 159, S91–S97.