21 Convention: “Strength Training and the Biomarkers of Aging” bibliography

I mentioned that I was presenting at this year’s 21 Convention and attempting to get the 20-something guys at the event to give a damn about their health before natural selection starts offing them for their inactivity and dietary indiscretions.  Here are all the references I used in my presentation, for the curious amongst you…after the jump.

  1. Evans, W, & Rosenberg, I (1991). Biomarkers: The 10 keys to prolonging vitality. (1 ed., p. 304). Simon & Schuster.
  2. Gurven, M., Kaplan, H. (2007). Longevity Among Hunter-Gatherers: A Cross-Cultural Examination. Population and Development Review, 33 (2), 321-365.
  3. Hershfield, H.E., Goldstein, D.G., Sharpe, W.F., Fox, J., Yeykelis, L., Carstensen, L.L., & Bailenson, J.N. (2011). Increasing saving behavior through age-progressed renderings of the future self. Journal of Marketing Research, 48, S23-S37.
  4. Hyatt, R, Whitelaw, M, Bhat, A, Scott, S, Maxwell, JD (1990). Association of muscle strength with functional status of elderly people. Age and Ageing, 19, 330-336.
  5. Rantanen, T., Guralnik, J. M., Fernucci, L., Leveille, S., Fried, L. (1999). Coimpairments: Strength and balance as predictors of severe disability. Journal of Gerontology: Medical Sciences, 54 (4), 172-176.
  6. Frontera, W., Hughes, V., Fielding, R., Fiatrone, M., Evans, W., Roubenoff, R. (2000). Aging of skeletal muscle: a 12-yr longitudinal study. Journal of Applied Physiology. 88, 1321-1326.
  7. Rhodes, E., Martin, A., Taunton, J., Donnelly, M., Warren, J., Elliot, J. (2000). Effects of one year of resistance training on the relation between muscular strength and bone density in elderly women. British Journal of Sports Medicine, 34, 18-22.
  8. Lemmer, J., Hurlbut, D., Martel, G., Tracy, B., Ivey, F., Metter, E., Fozard, J., Fleg, J., Hurley, B. (2000). Age and gender response to strength training and detraining. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, 32(8), 1505-1512.
  9. Wroblewski, A., Amati, F., Smiley, M., Goodpaster, B., Wright, V. (2011). Chronic Exercise Preserves Lean Muscle Mass in Master Athletes. The Physician and Sportsmedicine, 39(3), 172-178.
  10. Harridge, S., Kryger, A., Stensgaard, A. (1999). Knee extensor strength, activation, and size in very elderly people following strength training. Muscle & Nerve, 22 (7), 831-839.
  11. Cummings, S., Kelsey, J., Nevitt, M. (1985). Epidemiology of osteoporosis and osteoporotic fractures. Epidemiologic Review, 7, 178-205.
  12. Zimmermann, C, Smidt, G., Brooks, J., Kinsey, W., Eekhoff, T. (1990). Relationship of extremity muscle toque and bone mineral density in postmenopausal women. Journal of the American Physical Therapy  Association, 70, 302-309.
  13. Rhodes, E., Martin, A., Taunton, J., Donnelly, M., Warren, J. Elliot, J. (2000). Effects of one year of resistance training on the relation between muscular strength and bone density in elderly women. British Journal of Sports Medicine, 34, 18-22.
  14. Vincent, K., Braith, R. (2002). Resistance exercise and bone turnover in elderly men and women. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, 34(1), 17-23.
  15. Courtney, A., Wachtel, E., Myers, E., Hayes, W. (1994). Effects of Loading Rate on Strength of the Proximal Femur. Calcified Tissue International, 55(1), 53-58.
  16. Despres, J. (1993). Abdominal obesity as important component of insulin-resistance syndrome. Nutrition, 9, 452-459.
  17. Ross, R., Rissanen, J., Pedwell, H., Clifford, J., Shragge, P., Nelson, M., Roberts, S.,  Kehayias, J. (1996). Influence of diet and exercise on skeletal muscle and visceral adipose tissue in men. Journal of Applied Physiology, 81(6), 2445-2455.
  18. Treuth M, Ryan A, Pratley R, Rubin, M., Miller, J., Nicklas, B., Sorkin, J., Harman, S., Goldberg, A., Hurley, B. (1994). Effects of strength training on total and regional body composition in older men. Journal of  Applied Physiology, 77, 614-620.
  19. Treuth, M., Hunter, G., Kekes-Szabo, T., Weinsier, R., Goran, M., Berland, L. (1995). Reduction in intra-abdominal adipose tissue after strength training in older women. Journal of Applied Physiology, 78(4): 1425-1431.
  20. Grundy SM et al. (2005). Diagnosis and management of the metabolic syndrome: an American Heart Assocaition/National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute Scientific Statement. Circulation, 112(17) 2735-2752.
  21. Dagogo-Jack S, et al. (2010). Principles and practice of nonpharmacological interventions to reduce cardiometabolic risk. Medical Principles and Practice, 19(3), 167-175.
  22. Ma J, et al. (2009). Evalutation of lifestyle interventions to treat elevated cardiometabolic risk in primary care (E-LITE): a randomized controlled trial. BMC Family Practice, 10, 71.
  23. Tambalis K, et al. (2009). Responses of blood lipids to aerobic, resistance, and combined aerobic with resistance exercise training: a systematic review of current evidence. Angiology, 60(5), 614-632.
  24. Hagberg JM, Ferrell RE, Katzel LI, Dengel DR, Sorkin JD, Goldberg AP (2000). Apolipoprotein E genotype and exercise training-induced increases in plasma high-density lipoprotein (HDL)- and HDL2-cholesterol levels in overweight men. Metabolism, 48: 943-945
  25. Kaplan N. (1990). Clinical hypertension. 5th ed. Baltimore (MD): Williams and Wilkins
  26. Cornelissen VA, Fagard RH (2005). Effects of endurance training on blood pressure, blood pressure-regulating mechanisms, and cardiovascular risk factors. Hypertension. 46 (4), 667-675.
  27. Taaffe DR, et al. (2007). Reduced central blood pressure in older adults following progressive resistance training. Journal of Human Hypertension. 23(2), 1-9.
  28. Lovell DI, et al. (2009). Resistance training reduces the blood pressure response of older men during submaximum aerobic exercise. Blood Pressure Monitoring, 14 (4), 137-144.
  29. Martel GF, Hurlbut DE, Lott ME, Lemmer JT, Ivey FM, …Hurley BF. (1999). Strength training normalizes resting blood pressure in 65 to 73 year-old men and women with high normal blood  pressure. Journal of the American Geriatric Society, 47, 1215-1221
  30. Cortez-Cooper MY, et al. (2005). Effects of high intensity resistance training on arterial stiffness and wave reflection in women. American Journal of Hypertension, 18(7), 930-934.
  31. Kawano H, et al. (2008). Resistance training in men is associated with increased arterial stiffness and blood pressure but does not adversely affect endothelial function as measured by arterial reactivity to the cold pressor test. Experimental Physiology, 93 (2), 296-302.
  32. Collier SR, et al (2008). Effect of 4 weeks of aerobic or resistance exercise training on arterial stiffness, blood flow, and blood pressure in pre- and stage-1 hypertensives. Journal of Human Hypertension, 22 (10), 678-686.
  33. Fjeldstad AS, et al. (2010). Resistance training effects on arterial compliance in premenopausal women. Angiology. 60 (6), 750-756.
  34. Meyer K, Hajric R, Westbrook S, Haag-Wildi S, Holtkamp R, Leyk D, Schnellbacher K. (1999). Hemodynamic responses during leg press exercise in patients with chronic congestive heart failure. American Journal of Cardiology, 83 (11), 1537-1543.
  35. Nathan DM, Cleary PA, Backlund JY, et al. (2005). Intensive diabetes treatment and cardiovascular disease in patients with type 1 diabetes. New England Journal of Medicine, 353 (25), 2643-2653.
  36. Bweir S, Al-Jarrah M, Almalty AM, Maayah M, Smirnova IV, Novikova L, Stehno-Bittel L. (2009). Resistance exercise training lowers HbA1c more than aerobic training in adults with type 2 diabetes. Diabetology & Metabolic Syndrome. 1 (1), 27.
  37. Irvine C, Taylor NF (2009) Progressive resistance exercise improves glycaemic control in people with ype 2 diabetes mellitus: a systematic review. The Australian Journal of Physiotherapy, 55(4), 237-246.
  38. Strasser B, Siebert U, Schobersberger W. (2010). Resistance training in the treatment of the metabolic syndrome: a systematic review and meta-analysis of the effect of resistance training on metabolic clustering in patients with abnormal glucose metabolism. Sports Medicine, 40 (5), 39.
  39. Blair SN, Kohl HW 3rd, Paffenbarger RS Jr, Clark DG, Cooper KH, Gibbons LW. (1989). Physical fitness and all-cause mortality: a prospective study of healthy men and women. Journal of the American Medical Association, 262, 2395-2401
  40. Ades PA, Ballor DL, Ashikaga T, Utton JL, Nair KS. (1996).Weight training improves walking endurance in healthy elderly persons. Annals of Internal Medicine, 124: 568-572
  41. Frontera WR, Meredith CN, O’Reilly KP, Evans WJ. (1990). Strength training and the determinants of VO2max in older men. Journal of Applied Physiology, 68 (1), 329-333.
  42. Steele J, Fisher J, McGuff D, Stewart B, Smith D. (2012). Resistance Training To Momentary Muscular Failure Improves Cardiovascular Fitness In Humans: A Review Of Chronic Physiological Responses And Chronic Physiological Adaptations. Journal Of Exercise Physiology, 15 (3), 53-80.
  43. Roth SM, Martel GF, Ferrell RE, Metter EJ, Hurley BF, Rogers MA. (2003). Myostatin gene expression is reduced in humans with heavy-resistance strength training: a brief communication. Experimental Biology and Medicine, 228 (6), 706-709.
  44. Melov S, Tarnopolsky MA, Beckman K, Felkey K, Hubbard A. (2007). Resistance exercise reverses aging in human skeletal muscle. PLOS One, 2 (5), e465.
  45. Ponsot E, Lexell J, Kadi F. (2008). Skeletal muscle telomere length is not impaired in healthy physically active old women and men. Muscle & Nerve, 37 (4), 467-472.
  46. Rae D, Vignaud A, Butler-Browne G, Thornell L, Sinclair-Smith C, Derman E,… Collins M. (2010). Skeletal muscle telomere length in health, experienced, endurance runners. European Journal of Applied Physiology, 109 (2), 323-330.
  47. Ludlow AT, Zimmerman JB, Witkowski S, Hearn JW, Hatfield BD, Roth SM. (2008). Relationship between physical activity level, telomere length, and telomerase activity. Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, 40 (10), 1764-1771.
  48. Kadi F, Ponsot E, Piehl-Aulin K, Mackey A, Kjaer M, Oskarsson E, Holm L. (2008). The effects of regular strength training on telomere length in human skeletal muscle. Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, 40 (1), 82-87.
  49. Kadi F, Ponsot E. (2010). The biology of satellite cells and telomeres in human skeletal muscle: effects of aging and physical activity. Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports, 20 (1), 39-48.
  50. Puterman E, Lin J, Blackburn E, O’Donovan A, Adler N, Epel E. (2010). The power of exercise: buffering the effect of chronic stress on telomere length. PLOS One, 5 (5), e10837.
  51. Hardie D. (2011). Energy sensing by the AMP-activated protein kinase and its effects on muscle metabolism. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society, 70 (1), 92–99.
  52. Terzis G, Georgiadis G, Stratakos G, Vogiatzis I, Kavouras S, Manta P, … Blomstrand E.(2008). Resistance exercise-induced increase in muscle mass correlates with p70S6 kinase phosphorylation in human subjects. European Journal of Applied Physiology, 102 (2), 145-152.
  53. Apfeld J, O’Connor G, McDonagh T, DiStefano PS, Curtis R. (2004). The AMP-activated protein kinase AAK-2 links energy levels and insulin-like signals to lifespan in C. elegans. Genes & Development, 18 (24), 3004-3009.
  54. Narala SR, Allsopp RC, Wells TB, Zhang G, Prasad P, Coussens MJ, … Vaziri H.(2008). SIRT1 acts as a nutrient-sensitive growth suppressor and its loss is associated with increased AMPK and telomerase activity. Molecular Biology of the Cell, 19 (3), 1210-1219.


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