Relations of body voluminosity and indicators of muscularity with physical performance of police employees: Pilot study

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

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleResearchpeer-review

Abstract

Background. Activities like running, push-ups and sit-ups may be impacted by a higher body volume and size whether it is due to the amount of fat mass (FM) or skeletal muscle mass (SMM). The purpose of this study was to investigate the differences in physical performance among muscularly developed police employees with higher body mass index (BMI) levels. Methods. Twenty (n = 20) male police employees were divided in 3 groups by BMI but defined by significantly different skeletal muscle mass index (SMMI): muscular (n = 7, BMI < 25 kg/m2, SMMI ≥ 13.16 kg/m2), very muscular (n = 7, BMI = 25–27.5 kg/m2, SMMI = 13.17–14.10 kg/m2), and highly muscular (n = 6, BMI > 27.5 kg/m2, SMMI ≥ 14.10 kg/m2). Body composition components (FM, SMM, percent of fat mass [PFM], percent of skeletal muscle mass [PSMM], SMMI) were assessed by multichannel bioelectrical impedance. The differences in performance of the 50-meter sprint run (RU50), 1-minute push-up (PU), 1-minute sit-up (SU), and 800-meter run (RU800) between BMI groups were statistically tested by a univariate analysis of variance with a Bonferroni post-hoc test. Results. Highly muscular participants performed fewer SU than muscular (8.14 repetitions, p = .004) and very muscular (6.42 repetitions, p = .021) participants, and run slower on RU800 test (52.57 s, p = .034 and 51.71 s, p = .038, respectively). Conclusion. Physical performance may be negatively impacted in highly muscular police employees once BMI gets above 27.5 kg/m2 and SMMI above 14.10 kg/m2.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)30-38
Number of pages9
JournalBaltic Journal of Sport and Health Sciences
Volume4
Issue number111
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 19 Nov 2018

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Police
Skeletal Muscle
Body Mass Index
Fats
Body Size
Body Composition
Electric Impedance
Analysis of Variance

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@article{ab42e01b19a34097a3ee751d4ff7a5bf,
title = "Relations of body voluminosity and indicators of muscularity with physical performance of police employees: Pilot study",
abstract = "Background. Activities like running, push-ups and sit-ups may be impacted by a higher body volume and size whether it is due to the amount of fat mass (FM) or skeletal muscle mass (SMM). The purpose of this study was to investigate the differences in physical performance among muscularly developed police employees with higher body mass index (BMI) levels. Methods. Twenty (n = 20) male police employees were divided in 3 groups by BMI but defined by significantly different skeletal muscle mass index (SMMI): muscular (n = 7, BMI < 25 kg/m2, SMMI ≥ 13.16 kg/m2), very muscular (n = 7, BMI = 25–27.5 kg/m2, SMMI = 13.17–14.10 kg/m2), and highly muscular (n = 6, BMI > 27.5 kg/m2, SMMI ≥ 14.10 kg/m2). Body composition components (FM, SMM, percent of fat mass [PFM], percent of skeletal muscle mass [PSMM], SMMI) were assessed by multichannel bioelectrical impedance. The differences in performance of the 50-meter sprint run (RU50), 1-minute push-up (PU), 1-minute sit-up (SU), and 800-meter run (RU800) between BMI groups were statistically tested by a univariate analysis of variance with a Bonferroni post-hoc test. Results. Highly muscular participants performed fewer SU than muscular (8.14 repetitions, p = .004) and very muscular (6.42 repetitions, p = .021) participants, and run slower on RU800 test (52.57 s, p = .034 and 51.71 s, p = .038, respectively). Conclusion. Physical performance may be negatively impacted in highly muscular police employees once BMI gets above 27.5 kg/m2 and SMMI above 14.10 kg/m2.",
author = "Filip Kukic and Aleksandar Cvorovic and Jay Dawes and Orr, {Rob Marc} and Milivoj Dopsaj",
year = "2018",
month = "11",
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doi = "10.33607/bjshs.v4i111.675",
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Relations of body voluminosity and indicators of muscularity with physical performance of police employees : Pilot study. / Kukic, Filip; Cvorovic, Aleksandar ; Dawes, Jay; Orr, Rob Marc; Dopsaj, Milivoj .

In: Baltic Journal of Sport and Health Sciences, Vol. 4, No. 111, 19.11.2018, p. 30-38.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleResearchpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Relations of body voluminosity and indicators of muscularity with physical performance of police employees

T2 - Pilot study

AU - Kukic, Filip

AU - Cvorovic, Aleksandar

AU - Dawes, Jay

AU - Orr, Rob Marc

AU - Dopsaj, Milivoj

PY - 2018/11/19

Y1 - 2018/11/19

N2 - Background. Activities like running, push-ups and sit-ups may be impacted by a higher body volume and size whether it is due to the amount of fat mass (FM) or skeletal muscle mass (SMM). The purpose of this study was to investigate the differences in physical performance among muscularly developed police employees with higher body mass index (BMI) levels. Methods. Twenty (n = 20) male police employees were divided in 3 groups by BMI but defined by significantly different skeletal muscle mass index (SMMI): muscular (n = 7, BMI < 25 kg/m2, SMMI ≥ 13.16 kg/m2), very muscular (n = 7, BMI = 25–27.5 kg/m2, SMMI = 13.17–14.10 kg/m2), and highly muscular (n = 6, BMI > 27.5 kg/m2, SMMI ≥ 14.10 kg/m2). Body composition components (FM, SMM, percent of fat mass [PFM], percent of skeletal muscle mass [PSMM], SMMI) were assessed by multichannel bioelectrical impedance. The differences in performance of the 50-meter sprint run (RU50), 1-minute push-up (PU), 1-minute sit-up (SU), and 800-meter run (RU800) between BMI groups were statistically tested by a univariate analysis of variance with a Bonferroni post-hoc test. Results. Highly muscular participants performed fewer SU than muscular (8.14 repetitions, p = .004) and very muscular (6.42 repetitions, p = .021) participants, and run slower on RU800 test (52.57 s, p = .034 and 51.71 s, p = .038, respectively). Conclusion. Physical performance may be negatively impacted in highly muscular police employees once BMI gets above 27.5 kg/m2 and SMMI above 14.10 kg/m2.

AB - Background. Activities like running, push-ups and sit-ups may be impacted by a higher body volume and size whether it is due to the amount of fat mass (FM) or skeletal muscle mass (SMM). The purpose of this study was to investigate the differences in physical performance among muscularly developed police employees with higher body mass index (BMI) levels. Methods. Twenty (n = 20) male police employees were divided in 3 groups by BMI but defined by significantly different skeletal muscle mass index (SMMI): muscular (n = 7, BMI < 25 kg/m2, SMMI ≥ 13.16 kg/m2), very muscular (n = 7, BMI = 25–27.5 kg/m2, SMMI = 13.17–14.10 kg/m2), and highly muscular (n = 6, BMI > 27.5 kg/m2, SMMI ≥ 14.10 kg/m2). Body composition components (FM, SMM, percent of fat mass [PFM], percent of skeletal muscle mass [PSMM], SMMI) were assessed by multichannel bioelectrical impedance. The differences in performance of the 50-meter sprint run (RU50), 1-minute push-up (PU), 1-minute sit-up (SU), and 800-meter run (RU800) between BMI groups were statistically tested by a univariate analysis of variance with a Bonferroni post-hoc test. Results. Highly muscular participants performed fewer SU than muscular (8.14 repetitions, p = .004) and very muscular (6.42 repetitions, p = .021) participants, and run slower on RU800 test (52.57 s, p = .034 and 51.71 s, p = .038, respectively). Conclusion. Physical performance may be negatively impacted in highly muscular police employees once BMI gets above 27.5 kg/m2 and SMMI above 14.10 kg/m2.

U2 - 10.33607/bjshs.v4i111.675

DO - 10.33607/bjshs.v4i111.675

M3 - Article

VL - 4

SP - 30

EP - 38

JO - Baltic Journal of Sport and Health Sciences

JF - Baltic Journal of Sport and Health Sciences

SN - 2351-6496

IS - 111

ER -