Online citations, reference lists, and bibliographies.
Please confirm you are human
(Sign Up for free to never see this)
← Back to Search

Exercise Effects On Chromium Excretion Of Trained And Untrained Men Consuming A Constant Diet.

R. Anderson, N. Bryden, M. Polansky, P. Deuster
Published 1988 · Chemistry, Medicine

Save to my Library
Download PDF
Analyze on Scholarcy
Chromium excretion of eight trained and five sedentary men was determined on rest days and after exercise to exhaustion at 90% of maximum O2 consumption (VO2max) to determine if degree of physical fitness affects urinary Cr losses. Subjects were fed a constant daily diet containing approximately 9 micrograms Cr/1,000 kcal. VO2max of the trained runners was in the good or above range based on their age and that of the sedentary subjects was average or below. While consuming the control diet, basal urinary Cr excretion of subjects who exercise regularly was significantly lower than that of the sedentary control subjects, 0.09 +/- 0.01 and 0.21 +/- 0.03 microgram/day (mean +/- SE), respectively. When subjects consumed self-chosen diets, basal urinary Cr excretion of the trained subjects was also significantly lower than that of the untrained subjects. Daily urinary Cr excretion of trained subjects was significantly higher on the day of a single exercise bout at 90% VO2max compared with nonexercise days, 0.12 +/- 0.02 and 0.09 +/- 0.01 microgram/day, respectively. Urinary Cr excretion of sedentary subjects was not altered after controlled exercise. These data demonstrate that basal urinary Cr excretion and excretion in response to exercise are related to VO2max and therefore degree of physical fitness.

This paper is referenced by
Effect of pretreatment with chromium picolinate on haematological parameters during dengue virus infection in mice.
Richa Shrivastava (2007)
Effects of Exercise on Chromium Levels
P. Clarkson (1997)
Normal concentrations of chromium in serum and urine--a TRACY project.
D. Brune (1993)
Supplementing intensively grazed late-gestation and early-lactation dairy cattle with chromium.
M. Bryan (2004)
Physical Activity Is Associated With the Level of Chromium but Not With Changes in Pseudotumor Size in Patients With Metal-on-Metal Hip Arthroplasty.
M. Hjorth (2018)
Drugs and Nutrition
B. Corrigan (2000)
Enhancement of the acute phase response to a lipopolysaccharide challenge in steers supplemented with chromium
N. C. Burdick (2012)
Effect of high stocking density on performance, egg quality, and plasma and yolk antioxidant capacity in laying hens supplemented with organic chromium and vitamin C
R. Jahanian (2015)
Nutrient reference values for Australia and New Zealand: Including recommended dietary intakes
S. Capra (2006)
Effects of chromium supplementation on selected metabolic responses in resting and exercising horses
I. Vervuert (2006)
Effects of chromium picolinate supplementation on growth, body composition, and biochemical parameters in Nile tilapia Oreochromis niloticus
H. Li (2018)
Effects of chromium picolinate on beginning weight training students.
D. L. Hasten (1992)
Immune Responses of Broiler Chicks Fed Chromium Picolinate in Heat Stress Condition
M. Toghyani (2007)
Effects of resistance training and chromium picolinate on body composition and skeletal muscle in older men.
W. Campbell (1999)
Effects of Different Levels of Organic and Inorganic Chromium on Growth Performance and Immunocompetence of Broilers under Heat Stress
S. Ghazi (2011)
Chromium supplementation effects on serum nitrogen constituents of dairy cows in late gestation and early lactation
M. R. Targhibi (2011)
Dietary Supplements and the Promotion of Muscle Growth with Resistance Exercise
R. Kreider (1999)
Chromium exposure assessment of outdoor workers in Hudson County, NJ.
J. Bukowski (1992)
Essentiality of chromium in humans.
R. Anderson (1989)
Introduction: A history of chromium studies (1955–1995)
J. Vincent (2007)
Chromium Status and Glucose Tolerance in Saudi Men With and Without Coronary Artery Disease
E. Alissa (2009)
Immune response and growth of stressed weanling pigs fed diets supplemented with organic or inorganic forms of chromium.
E. van Heugten (1997)
Chromium, Exercise, and Body Composition
H. V. Kobla (2000)
Effects of carbohydrate loading and underwater exercise on circulating cortisol, insulin and urinary losses of chromium and zinc
R. Anderson (2004)
Effect of Organic and Inorganic Chromium Supplementation on Meat Quality of Heat-Stressed Broiler Chicks
M. Toghyani (2008)
Chromium supplementation and resistance training: effects on body composition, strength, and trace element status of men.
H. Lukaski (1996)
Chromium urine concentration and effects on lymphocyte subpopulations in children
W. Karmaus (1999)
Chromium or l-carnitine supplementation during an aerobic conditioning program mildly modified the energy metabolism biomarker response in Mangalarga Marchador fillies
M. Fonseca (2015)
Biomarkers of Nutrition, Metabolic Health and Food Allergies of Athletes: A Review
Effects of chromium on health status, blood neutrophil phagocytosis and in vitro lymphocyte blastogenesis of dairy cows.
X. Chang (1996)
Acute exercise effects on urinary losses and serum concentrations of copper and zinc of moderately trained and untrained men consuming a controlled diet.
R. Anderson (1995)
Chromium as an essential nutrient: a review
A. Pechová (2018)
See more
Semantic Scholar Logo Some data provided by SemanticScholar