Does BMI negatively impact performance in local muscular endurance, sprint performance and metabolic power in police

Filip Kukic, Aleksandar Cvorovic, James Dawes, Rob Marc Orr, Milivoj Dopsaj

Research output: Contribution to conferencePosterResearchpeer-review

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Abstract

PURPOSE:
Body mass index (BMI) is an anthropometric measure used to assess body mass in relation to height. Studies on police officers (PO) have shown associations between BMI and physical performance, injury rate and health. Thus, the purpose of this study was to investigate if an increased BMI influenced a PO’s basic physical abilities, and if so, what the nature of the influence was.METHODS: A cross-sectional study design was used. The sample included 284 participants divided in three groups relative to BMI: Normal – BMI≤24.9, Overweight – BMI=25-29.9 and Obese – BMI≥30. The main characteristics were: Normal (n=66, age=31.79±3.35yrs, Body Mass (BM)=71.03±6.92 kg, Body Height (BH)=174.08±6.52 cm); Overweight (n=132, age=31.99±4.13yrs, BM=82.58±7.45 kg BH=173.77±6.00 cm); Obese (n=86, age=31.59±4.13yrs, BM=100.44±13.27 kg, BH=173.33±7.24 cm. Sprinting speed, local muscular endurance and metabolic power were tested using a test battery consisting of a 50m sprint (50m), 1-minute Push-ups (PU), and Sit-ups (SU) and an 800m run (800m). Analysis of variance (one-way ANOVA) with Bonferroni post-hock analysis was used to investigate the differences between the groups in physical abilities, with the significance level set at p<0.05.RESULTS: Normal and Overweight groups were significantly better then Obese in 50m (-0.99 sec, p<0.001, and -0.64 sec, p<0.001, respectively), PU (10.57 reps, p<0.001, and 7.65 reps, p<0.001, respectively), SU (8.85 reps, p<0.001, and 6.52 reps, p<0.001, respectively), and 800m (-75.99 sec, p<0.001, and -55.46 sec, p<0.001, respectively). Although Bonferroni analysis did not show significant differences between Normal and Overweight, the trends of the average changes clearly showed that differences exist between these two groups as well.CONCLUSION:Increased BMI negatively affected running performance and local muscular endurance in PO. The results suggest that BMI standards might be helpful non-invasive, inexpensive, quick screening and follow-up tool for PO’s physical performance. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT:The paper is a part of the project III47015, funded by the Ministry of Education, Science and Technological Development of the Republic of Serbia – Scientific Projects 2011 – 2018.
Original languageEnglish
Publication statusPublished - 6 Apr 2018
Event2018 Rocky Mountain American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting - University of Colorado, Colorado Springs, United States
Duration: 6 Apr 20187 Apr 2018
http://www.rmacsm.org/annualmeeting.html

Conference

Conference2018 Rocky Mountain American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting
Abbreviated title2018 RMACSM Annual Meeting
CountryUnited States
CityColorado Springs
Period6/04/187/04/18
Internet address

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Police
Body Mass Index
Body Height
Analysis of Variance
Animal Tarsus
Serbia
Cross-Sectional Studies
Education
Health
Wounds and Injuries

Cite this

Kukic, F., Cvorovic, A., Dawes, J., Orr, R. M., & Dopsaj, M. (2018). Does BMI negatively impact performance in local muscular endurance, sprint performance and metabolic power in police. Poster session presented at 2018 Rocky Mountain American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting, Colorado Springs, United States.
Kukic, Filip ; Cvorovic, Aleksandar ; Dawes, James ; Orr, Rob Marc ; Dopsaj, Milivoj . / Does BMI negatively impact performance in local muscular endurance, sprint performance and metabolic power in police. Poster session presented at 2018 Rocky Mountain American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting, Colorado Springs, United States.
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abstract = "PURPOSE:Body mass index (BMI) is an anthropometric measure used to assess body mass in relation to height. Studies on police officers (PO) have shown associations between BMI and physical performance, injury rate and health. Thus, the purpose of this study was to investigate if an increased BMI influenced a PO’s basic physical abilities, and if so, what the nature of the influence was.METHODS: A cross-sectional study design was used. The sample included 284 participants divided in three groups relative to BMI: Normal – BMI≤24.9, Overweight – BMI=25-29.9 and Obese – BMI≥30. The main characteristics were: Normal (n=66, age=31.79±3.35yrs, Body Mass (BM)=71.03±6.92 kg, Body Height (BH)=174.08±6.52 cm); Overweight (n=132, age=31.99±4.13yrs, BM=82.58±7.45 kg BH=173.77±6.00 cm); Obese (n=86, age=31.59±4.13yrs, BM=100.44±13.27 kg, BH=173.33±7.24 cm. Sprinting speed, local muscular endurance and metabolic power were tested using a test battery consisting of a 50m sprint (50m), 1-minute Push-ups (PU), and Sit-ups (SU) and an 800m run (800m). Analysis of variance (one-way ANOVA) with Bonferroni post-hock analysis was used to investigate the differences between the groups in physical abilities, with the significance level set at p<0.05.RESULTS: Normal and Overweight groups were significantly better then Obese in 50m (-0.99 sec, p<0.001, and -0.64 sec, p<0.001, respectively), PU (10.57 reps, p<0.001, and 7.65 reps, p<0.001, respectively), SU (8.85 reps, p<0.001, and 6.52 reps, p<0.001, respectively), and 800m (-75.99 sec, p<0.001, and -55.46 sec, p<0.001, respectively). Although Bonferroni analysis did not show significant differences between Normal and Overweight, the trends of the average changes clearly showed that differences exist between these two groups as well.CONCLUSION:Increased BMI negatively affected running performance and local muscular endurance in PO. The results suggest that BMI standards might be helpful non-invasive, inexpensive, quick screening and follow-up tool for PO’s physical performance. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT:The paper is a part of the project III47015, funded by the Ministry of Education, Science and Technological Development of the Republic of Serbia – Scientific Projects 2011 – 2018.",
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Kukic, F, Cvorovic, A, Dawes, J, Orr, RM & Dopsaj, M 2018, 'Does BMI negatively impact performance in local muscular endurance, sprint performance and metabolic power in police' 2018 Rocky Mountain American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting, Colorado Springs, United States, 6/04/18 - 7/04/18, .

Does BMI negatively impact performance in local muscular endurance, sprint performance and metabolic power in police. / Kukic, Filip; Cvorovic, Aleksandar ; Dawes, James; Orr, Rob Marc; Dopsaj, Milivoj .

2018. Poster session presented at 2018 Rocky Mountain American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting, Colorado Springs, United States.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePosterResearchpeer-review

TY - CONF

T1 - Does BMI negatively impact performance in local muscular endurance, sprint performance and metabolic power in police

AU - Kukic, Filip

AU - Cvorovic, Aleksandar

AU - Dawes, James

AU - Orr, Rob Marc

AU - Dopsaj, Milivoj

PY - 2018/4/6

Y1 - 2018/4/6

N2 - PURPOSE:Body mass index (BMI) is an anthropometric measure used to assess body mass in relation to height. Studies on police officers (PO) have shown associations between BMI and physical performance, injury rate and health. Thus, the purpose of this study was to investigate if an increased BMI influenced a PO’s basic physical abilities, and if so, what the nature of the influence was.METHODS: A cross-sectional study design was used. The sample included 284 participants divided in three groups relative to BMI: Normal – BMI≤24.9, Overweight – BMI=25-29.9 and Obese – BMI≥30. The main characteristics were: Normal (n=66, age=31.79±3.35yrs, Body Mass (BM)=71.03±6.92 kg, Body Height (BH)=174.08±6.52 cm); Overweight (n=132, age=31.99±4.13yrs, BM=82.58±7.45 kg BH=173.77±6.00 cm); Obese (n=86, age=31.59±4.13yrs, BM=100.44±13.27 kg, BH=173.33±7.24 cm. Sprinting speed, local muscular endurance and metabolic power were tested using a test battery consisting of a 50m sprint (50m), 1-minute Push-ups (PU), and Sit-ups (SU) and an 800m run (800m). Analysis of variance (one-way ANOVA) with Bonferroni post-hock analysis was used to investigate the differences between the groups in physical abilities, with the significance level set at p<0.05.RESULTS: Normal and Overweight groups were significantly better then Obese in 50m (-0.99 sec, p<0.001, and -0.64 sec, p<0.001, respectively), PU (10.57 reps, p<0.001, and 7.65 reps, p<0.001, respectively), SU (8.85 reps, p<0.001, and 6.52 reps, p<0.001, respectively), and 800m (-75.99 sec, p<0.001, and -55.46 sec, p<0.001, respectively). Although Bonferroni analysis did not show significant differences between Normal and Overweight, the trends of the average changes clearly showed that differences exist between these two groups as well.CONCLUSION:Increased BMI negatively affected running performance and local muscular endurance in PO. The results suggest that BMI standards might be helpful non-invasive, inexpensive, quick screening and follow-up tool for PO’s physical performance. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT:The paper is a part of the project III47015, funded by the Ministry of Education, Science and Technological Development of the Republic of Serbia – Scientific Projects 2011 – 2018.

AB - PURPOSE:Body mass index (BMI) is an anthropometric measure used to assess body mass in relation to height. Studies on police officers (PO) have shown associations between BMI and physical performance, injury rate and health. Thus, the purpose of this study was to investigate if an increased BMI influenced a PO’s basic physical abilities, and if so, what the nature of the influence was.METHODS: A cross-sectional study design was used. The sample included 284 participants divided in three groups relative to BMI: Normal – BMI≤24.9, Overweight – BMI=25-29.9 and Obese – BMI≥30. The main characteristics were: Normal (n=66, age=31.79±3.35yrs, Body Mass (BM)=71.03±6.92 kg, Body Height (BH)=174.08±6.52 cm); Overweight (n=132, age=31.99±4.13yrs, BM=82.58±7.45 kg BH=173.77±6.00 cm); Obese (n=86, age=31.59±4.13yrs, BM=100.44±13.27 kg, BH=173.33±7.24 cm. Sprinting speed, local muscular endurance and metabolic power were tested using a test battery consisting of a 50m sprint (50m), 1-minute Push-ups (PU), and Sit-ups (SU) and an 800m run (800m). Analysis of variance (one-way ANOVA) with Bonferroni post-hock analysis was used to investigate the differences between the groups in physical abilities, with the significance level set at p<0.05.RESULTS: Normal and Overweight groups were significantly better then Obese in 50m (-0.99 sec, p<0.001, and -0.64 sec, p<0.001, respectively), PU (10.57 reps, p<0.001, and 7.65 reps, p<0.001, respectively), SU (8.85 reps, p<0.001, and 6.52 reps, p<0.001, respectively), and 800m (-75.99 sec, p<0.001, and -55.46 sec, p<0.001, respectively). Although Bonferroni analysis did not show significant differences between Normal and Overweight, the trends of the average changes clearly showed that differences exist between these two groups as well.CONCLUSION:Increased BMI negatively affected running performance and local muscular endurance in PO. The results suggest that BMI standards might be helpful non-invasive, inexpensive, quick screening and follow-up tool for PO’s physical performance. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT:The paper is a part of the project III47015, funded by the Ministry of Education, Science and Technological Development of the Republic of Serbia – Scientific Projects 2011 – 2018.

M3 - Poster

ER -

Kukic F, Cvorovic A, Dawes J, Orr RM, Dopsaj M. Does BMI negatively impact performance in local muscular endurance, sprint performance and metabolic power in police. 2018. Poster session presented at 2018 Rocky Mountain American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting, Colorado Springs, United States.