The physiological, musculoskeletal and psychological effects of stand-up paddle boarding

Ben Schram, Wayne A Hing, Michael Climstein

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Abstract

Background: Physiotherapists routinely utilise exercise as a key component of patient rehabilitation. Stand up paddle boarding (SUP) is a rapidly growing sport and recreational activity where anecdotal evidence exists for its proposed health, fitness and injury rehabilitation benefits.While limited scientific evidence exists to substantiate these claims, our current research has shown that a high level of fitness, strength and balance exists amongst participants of this activity.Purpose: The purpose of this study was to conduct a training intervention on a group of previously untrained individuals to ascertain the physiological, musculoskeletal and psychological training effects of SUP.Methods: Participants acted as their own controls with a 6 week control period between first measurements and followup measurements prior to the training intervention. A total of 13 SUP participants completed the training study (9 males,4 females) which was comprised of 3 one hour sessions per week for 6 weeks.Results: Significant improvements (p < 0.05) were made in aerobic (+23.57%) and anaerobic fitness (+41.98%), multidirectional core strength tests (prone bridge +19.78%, right side bridge +26.19%, left side bridge +28.31%, Biering Sorensen +21.33%) and self-rated satisfaction with participants own health (+28.05%), domains of physical health(+18.99%) and psychological heath (17.49%). No significant differences were found in blood profiling, body composition or static and dynamic balance over the duration of the 6weeks. Conclusion(s): These results demonstrate the benefits of participation in SUP for the sedentary individual over a 6 week period. The results also provide evidence to substantiate the claims of health benefits and utilisation of SUP as a potential training and rehabilitation tool.Implications: Stand up paddle boarding is a fun, low impact easy to learn and accessible activity/sport that offers clear health benefits. Keywords: Stand up paddle boarding; Health benefits; Rehabilitation
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)eS1351-eS1352
Number of pages2
JournalPhysiotherapy
Volume101
Issue numberS1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 3 May 2015
EventWorld Confederation for Physical Therapy Congress 2015 - Singapore, Singapore, Singapore
Duration: 1 May 20154 May 2015
http://www.wcpt.org/wcpt2015

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Insurance Benefits
Rehabilitation
Psychology
Sports
Health
Physical Therapists
Body Composition
Exercise
Wounds and Injuries
Research

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title = "The physiological, musculoskeletal and psychological effects of stand-up paddle boarding",
abstract = "Background: Physiotherapists routinely utilise exercise as a key component of patient rehabilitation. Stand up paddle boarding (SUP) is a rapidly growing sport and recreational activity where anecdotal evidence exists for its proposed health, fitness and injury rehabilitation benefits.While limited scientific evidence exists to substantiate these claims, our current research has shown that a high level of fitness, strength and balance exists amongst participants of this activity.Purpose: The purpose of this study was to conduct a training intervention on a group of previously untrained individuals to ascertain the physiological, musculoskeletal and psychological training effects of SUP.Methods: Participants acted as their own controls with a 6 week control period between first measurements and followup measurements prior to the training intervention. A total of 13 SUP participants completed the training study (9 males,4 females) which was comprised of 3 one hour sessions per week for 6 weeks.Results: Significant improvements (p < 0.05) were made in aerobic (+23.57{\%}) and anaerobic fitness (+41.98{\%}), multidirectional core strength tests (prone bridge +19.78{\%}, right side bridge +26.19{\%}, left side bridge +28.31{\%}, Biering Sorensen +21.33{\%}) and self-rated satisfaction with participants own health (+28.05{\%}), domains of physical health(+18.99{\%}) and psychological heath (17.49{\%}). No significant differences were found in blood profiling, body composition or static and dynamic balance over the duration of the 6weeks. Conclusion(s): These results demonstrate the benefits of participation in SUP for the sedentary individual over a 6 week period. The results also provide evidence to substantiate the claims of health benefits and utilisation of SUP as a potential training and rehabilitation tool.Implications: Stand up paddle boarding is a fun, low impact easy to learn and accessible activity/sport that offers clear health benefits. Keywords: Stand up paddle boarding; Health benefits; Rehabilitation",
author = "Ben Schram and Hing, {Wayne A} and Michael Climstein",
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The physiological, musculoskeletal and psychological effects of stand-up paddle boarding. / Schram, Ben; Hing, Wayne A; Climstein, Michael.

In: Physiotherapy, Vol. 101, No. S1, 03.05.2015, p. eS1351-eS1352.

Research output: Contribution to journalMeeting AbstractResearchpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - The physiological, musculoskeletal and psychological effects of stand-up paddle boarding

AU - Schram, Ben

AU - Hing, Wayne A

AU - Climstein, Michael

PY - 2015/5/3

Y1 - 2015/5/3

N2 - Background: Physiotherapists routinely utilise exercise as a key component of patient rehabilitation. Stand up paddle boarding (SUP) is a rapidly growing sport and recreational activity where anecdotal evidence exists for its proposed health, fitness and injury rehabilitation benefits.While limited scientific evidence exists to substantiate these claims, our current research has shown that a high level of fitness, strength and balance exists amongst participants of this activity.Purpose: The purpose of this study was to conduct a training intervention on a group of previously untrained individuals to ascertain the physiological, musculoskeletal and psychological training effects of SUP.Methods: Participants acted as their own controls with a 6 week control period between first measurements and followup measurements prior to the training intervention. A total of 13 SUP participants completed the training study (9 males,4 females) which was comprised of 3 one hour sessions per week for 6 weeks.Results: Significant improvements (p < 0.05) were made in aerobic (+23.57%) and anaerobic fitness (+41.98%), multidirectional core strength tests (prone bridge +19.78%, right side bridge +26.19%, left side bridge +28.31%, Biering Sorensen +21.33%) and self-rated satisfaction with participants own health (+28.05%), domains of physical health(+18.99%) and psychological heath (17.49%). No significant differences were found in blood profiling, body composition or static and dynamic balance over the duration of the 6weeks. Conclusion(s): These results demonstrate the benefits of participation in SUP for the sedentary individual over a 6 week period. The results also provide evidence to substantiate the claims of health benefits and utilisation of SUP as a potential training and rehabilitation tool.Implications: Stand up paddle boarding is a fun, low impact easy to learn and accessible activity/sport that offers clear health benefits. Keywords: Stand up paddle boarding; Health benefits; Rehabilitation

AB - Background: Physiotherapists routinely utilise exercise as a key component of patient rehabilitation. Stand up paddle boarding (SUP) is a rapidly growing sport and recreational activity where anecdotal evidence exists for its proposed health, fitness and injury rehabilitation benefits.While limited scientific evidence exists to substantiate these claims, our current research has shown that a high level of fitness, strength and balance exists amongst participants of this activity.Purpose: The purpose of this study was to conduct a training intervention on a group of previously untrained individuals to ascertain the physiological, musculoskeletal and psychological training effects of SUP.Methods: Participants acted as their own controls with a 6 week control period between first measurements and followup measurements prior to the training intervention. A total of 13 SUP participants completed the training study (9 males,4 females) which was comprised of 3 one hour sessions per week for 6 weeks.Results: Significant improvements (p < 0.05) were made in aerobic (+23.57%) and anaerobic fitness (+41.98%), multidirectional core strength tests (prone bridge +19.78%, right side bridge +26.19%, left side bridge +28.31%, Biering Sorensen +21.33%) and self-rated satisfaction with participants own health (+28.05%), domains of physical health(+18.99%) and psychological heath (17.49%). No significant differences were found in blood profiling, body composition or static and dynamic balance over the duration of the 6weeks. Conclusion(s): These results demonstrate the benefits of participation in SUP for the sedentary individual over a 6 week period. The results also provide evidence to substantiate the claims of health benefits and utilisation of SUP as a potential training and rehabilitation tool.Implications: Stand up paddle boarding is a fun, low impact easy to learn and accessible activity/sport that offers clear health benefits. Keywords: Stand up paddle boarding; Health benefits; Rehabilitation

U2 - 10.1016/j.physio.2015.03.1285

DO - 10.1016/j.physio.2015.03.1285

M3 - Meeting Abstract

VL - 101

SP - eS1351-eS1352

JO - Physiotherapy

JF - Physiotherapy

SN - 0031-9406

IS - S1

ER -