Consumer Health, Ninth Edition
References for Chapter 13
Fitness Concepts, Products, and Services

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  11. Making workouts work. Consumer Reports 70(1):12-15, 2005.
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  17. Segal NA and others. The effects of Pilates training on flexibility and body composition: An observational study. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 85:1977-1981, 2004.
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  21. 12 ways you can prevent injuries. Consumer Reports 68(6):17, 2003.
  22. Evans D. How to choose a personal trainer. Quackwatch Web site, July 30, 2008.
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  29. Alhajj M and others. Hot Tub, Whirlpool, and Spa-Related Injuries in the U.S., 1990-2007. American Journal of Preventive Medicine 7:531-536, 2007.
  30. The sensible way to enjoy your spa or hot tub. Alexandria, Va., 2007, The Association of Pool and Spa Professionals.
  31. Woodward TW. A review of the effects of martial arts training. Wisconsin Medical Journal 108:40-43, 2008.
  32. Cook PC, Leit ME. Issues in the pediatric athlete. Orthopedic Clinics of North America 26:(3):453-464, 1995.
  33. Academy of Pediatrics Council on Sports Medicine and Fitness. Strength training by children and adolescents. Pediatrics 121:835-840, 2008.
  34. Nutrition and athletic performance: Position of the American Dietetic Association, Dietitians of Canada, and the American College of Sports Medicine. Journal of the American Dietetic Association 109:509-527, 2009.
  35. How much protein do athletes really need? Tufts University Diet & Nutrition Letter 5(8):1, 1987.
  36. Clark N. Nancy Clark’s Sports Nutrition Guidebook, ed 4. Brookline, Mass., 2008, Human Kinetics.
  37. Energy bars unwrapped. Consumer Reports 67(6):19-21, 2003.
  38. American College of Sports Medicine. Position stand on exercise and fluid replacement. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise 39:377-390, 2007.
  39. Does Gatorade beat water? Consumer Reports on Health 3:63, 1991.
  40. AAP Committee on Nutrition and the Council on Sports Medicine and Fitness. Clinical report—Sports drinks and energy drinks for children and adolescents: Are they appropriate? Pediatrics 127:1182-1189, 2011.
  41. Anders M. New study investigates super oxygenated water claims. ACE FitnessMatters magazine, Sept/Oct 2001.
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  43. Seifert SM and others. Health effects of energy drinks on children and young adults. Pediatrics 127:511-528, 2011.
  44. Higgins JP and others. Energy beverages: Content and safety. Mayo Clinic Proceedings 85:1033-1041, 2010.
  45. Yesalis CE, editor. Anabolic Steroids in Sport and Exercise, ed 2. Champaign, Ill, 2000, Human Kinetics.
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  47. Yesalis CE, Cowart VS. The Steroids Game: An Expert’s Inside Look at Anabolic Steroid Use in Sports. Champaign, Ill, 1998, Human Kinetics.
  48. Public Health Advisory: The FDA recommends that consumers should not use body building products marketed as containing steroids or steroid-like substances. FDA Web site, July 28, 2009.
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  50. McNaughton LR and others. Ergogenic effects of sodium bicarbonate. Current Sports Medicine Reports 7:230-236, 2008.
  51. BJSM reviews: A-Z of supplements: dietary supplements, sports nutrition foods and ergogenic aids for health and performance. British Journal of Sports Medicine 43:728--729, 807-810, 890-892, 1089-1090, 2009; 44:77-78, 297-298, 389-391, 486-470, 609-611, 688-690, 765-766, 905-907, 985-986, 1065-1067, 1202-1205, 2010; 45:73-74, 230-232, 456-458, 530-532, 677-679, 752-754, 830-831, 1005-1007, 1077-1078, 1163-1164, 1246-1248, 2011; 46:75-76, 2012.
  52. Lightsey DM. Muscles, Speed & Lies.: What the Sport Supplement Industry Does Not Want Athletes or Consumers to Know. Guilford, Ct., 2006, The Lions Press.
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  54. Sports-supplement dangers. Consumer Reports 66(6):40-42, 2001.
  55. Crackdown on “andro” products. FDA Consumer 38(3):26, 2004.
  56. International Olympic Committee press release, April 5, 2002.
  57. Williams MH. The Ergogenics Edge. Champaign, Ill., 1998, Human Kinetics.

This page was posted on June 17, 2012.