Adrenaline protects body from muscle sore and injuries

Adrenaline protects body from muscle sore and injuries

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This is a discussion on Adrenaline protects body from muscle sore and injuries within the Health and Fitness forums, part of the Topics of Interest category; People often stretch to prevent muscle sores and injuries, though a better way is to pump up your adrenaline. This ...

  1. #1

    Adrenaline protects body from muscle sore and injuries

    People often stretch to prevent muscle sores and injuries, though a better way is to pump up your adrenaline. This can be done with jumping, or punching a body-bag. The Africans jump up and down, while chanting, for an adrenaline rush before hunting. This calms the muslces better than any streching can do. Please share your thoughts or opinions. Thank you.

    Read more about adrenaline here:
    How does adrenaline protect the human body

    5 Symptoms of an Adrenaline Rush / Fitness / Body Building



  2. #2

    Quote Originally Posted by Sparky View Post
    People often stretch to prevent muscle sores and injuries, though a better way is to pump up your adrenaline. This can be done with jumping, or punching a body-bag. The Africans jump up and down, while chanting, for an adrenaline rush before hunting. This calms the muslces better than any streching can do. Please share your thoughts or opinions. Thank you.

    Read more about adrenaline here:
    How does adrenaline protect the human body

    5 Symptoms of an Adrenaline Rush / Fitness / Body Building
    Uhh, is the bolded hypothesis based off the subsequent articles you posted, and if so, did you even read the first link? Even the author himself stated that adrenaline doesn't necessarily protect the body so much as act as a temporary anesthetic. Please research more carefully before posting extravagant thread titles.

    First off, adrenaline ie. epinephrine is a tyrosine-derived hormone secreted by the adrenal glands that can briefly increase pain tolerance via ameliorated pain feedback effects during the sympathetic response. So during exercise, the muscles do not experience as much pain due to the adrenaline release but the "protective" effects are fleeting at best. Oftentimes injuries can be easily sustained during excessive adrenaline release and cause an amalgam of health-related complications, due to its blood-pressure and glucose-elevating effects.

  3. #3

    Adrenaline just stops you from feeling pain, which doesn't mean it stops injures, you just don't feel it. Which imo is far more dangerous because you'll be hurting your muscles and you won't even know it until the adrenaline effect passes.

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  5. #4

    I thought 'dynamic warm ups' (full ROM exercises, and cardio to break a sweat) and stretching to cool down was the norm these days?

    But's it's been a long time since I've worked out though due to injuries .
    54-46 ThatsMyNumber thanked this post.

  6. #5

    I don't stretch to prevent sore muscles (I never knew stretching did that). I stretch to maintain flexibility. It's kind of a habit from my wrestling days where being more flexible meant less pain as you got contorted in every direction on the mat.


     

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