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Dynamic exercise versus tag game warm up: the acute effect on agility and vertical jump in children

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Author(s): DIOGO HENRIQUE CONSTANTINO COLEDAM | ANA CAROLINA PALUDO | ARLI RAMOS DE OLIVEIRA | JÚLIO WILSON DOS-SANTOS

Journal: Journal of Human Sport and Exercise
ISSN 1988-5202

Volume: 7;
Issue: 1;
Start page: 243;
Date: 2012;
Original page

Keywords: MOTOR PERFORMANCE | PHYSICAL FITNESS | PRE ACTIVITY

ABSTRACT
Although dynamic and stretching exercises have been widely investigated, there is little information about warm up performed by tag games. Thus, the purpose of the present study was to verify the acute effect of dynamic exercises compared to a tag game warm up on agility and vertical jump in children. 25 boys and 24 girls participated in this study and performed the agility and vertical jump tests after warm up based on dynamic exercises or as a tag game lasting 10 min each in two different days randomly. Dynamic exercises warm up consisted in a run lasting 2.5 min followed by 2 series of 8 dynamic exercises lasting 10 seconds each interspersed with 20s of light run to recovery. Tag game warm up was performed by a tag game with two variations lasting 5 min each. The first variation there was a single cather, which aimed to get the other participants by touching hands. In the second part of the game, the rules were the same except that the participant that was caught had to help the catcher forming a team of catchers. Warm up intensity was monitored by OMNI perceived exertion scale. ANOVA 2x2 for repeated measures (Warm up x Sex) demonstrated no significant differences between dynamic exercises and tag game for agility and vertical jump (P>0.05) for boys and girls. Perceived exertion was significantly higher in tag game compared to dynamic exercises on girls (P
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