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Studmed1
10.03.2007, 14:43
Weiß jemand, ob es eine Studie darüber gibt, ob man den Muskelkater durch Diclofenac-Einnahme vor bzw. während des intensiven Trainings (Marathon-Vorbereitung) reduzieren kann? Oder überdeckt man nur die Symptome`?
Ich meine mich zu erinnern, dass man unverkrampfter läuft, wenn erst keine Schmerzen auftreten, und man somit prophylaktisch Verspannungen und Fehlbelastungen entgegenwirkt.

Hat jemand damit Erfahrungen?

surfsmurf
10.03.2007, 14:57
Auf die Schnelle:

After the Swiss Alpine Marathon in Davos (67 km, altitude difference of 2300 m) the majority of the athletes are suffering from muscle soreness. The goal of the study was therefore to investigate muscle damage, inflammatory reactions and soreness perception during and after this ultramarathon. 27 athletes took part in the study. Creatine-kinase (CK) and C-reactive protein (CRP) were measured 24 hours before the race, immediately before and after the race as well as 2 hours, 24 hours and 48 hours, after the race respectively. Muscle soreness of the lower extremities before and during stretching were assessed at the same time points using a visual analog scale from 1 to 10 (VAS). Significant CK elevations were found in all runners ranging from 600 to 28,000 U/l. Compared to the values before and 48 hours after the start all athletes showed 24 hours after the start significantly elevated CRP values, indicating a pronounced systemic inflammatory reaction. Immediately after the race all runners reported a significantly elevated muscle soreness with maximal pain in the posterior muscles of the lower leg. In order to assess the influence of a nonsteroidal antiinflammatory agent on muscle damage, muscle soreness and inflammatory reactions 16 of the 27 runners received *Diclofenac SR. We were unable to find a difference in the mean plasma CK and CRP activity after the race between both groups, but there was a highly significant, till now to our knowledge never described correlation between the degree of muscle damage and systemic inflammatory reaction (r = 0.75, p < 0.02) in the control group. Quelle (http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?db=pubmed&cmd=Retrieve&dopt=AbstractPlus&list_uids=8049874&query_hl=2&itool=pubmed_docsum)


Twenty untrained male volunteers were required to run downhill for 45 minutes on a motor driven treadmill to induce muscle soreness. The volunteers took diclofenac or placebo before and for 72 hours after two runs 10 weeks apart, in a randomised double blind crossover design. Subjective soreness was assessed before and at intervals up to 72 hours after each run; venous blood samples, collected at the same time intervals, were used to estimate serum activities of creatine kinase, lactate dehydrogenase and aspartate aminotransferase and serum concentrations of creatinine and urea. Subjective soreness and the biochemical parameters increased after both runs, although the serum enzyme response to the second run was reduced. Diclofenac had no influence on the serum biochemical response to downhill running. Although overall soreness was not affected by diclofenac, individual soreness measurements were reduced by diclofenac at the first period of the study. These results suggest that diclofenac does not influence muscle damage, but may slightly reduce the associated soreness. Quelle (http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?db=pubmed&cmd=Retrieve&dopt=AbstractPlus&list_uids=3370401&query_hl=2&itool=pubmed_docsum)

FrederikMD
11.03.2007, 01:57
Physiologie 1: Inhibition der Cyclooxygenase und Auswirkungen

Studmed1
11.03.2007, 18:36
Danke, das hat mir sehr geholfen. Das Fachsimpeln hat wirklich viele gute Seiten. DANKE! :-top