An advanced course in exercise physiology. Extending the physiological principles of exercise and training adaptation, built upon knowledge of metabolic requirements of exercise.
This paper increases understanding of the physiological changes that occur in response to exercise, how repeated exercise and adaptation alter this response and mechanisms involved. Other factors that can alter the response will also be explored, including sex, age and environment, and some interspecies comparisons will be made.
|Paper title||Advanced Exercise Physiology|
|Teaching period||Second Semester|
|Domestic Tuition Fees (NZD)||$1,120.42|
|International Tuition Fees (NZD)||$4,368.00|
- PHSE 301 or 36 approved 200-level PHSL points
- Students who have not passed the normal prerequisite may be admitted with approval from the Dean of the School of Physical Education, Sport and Exercise Sciences.
- This paper builds on a good understanding of exercise physiology and metabolism or an advanced knowledge of physiology with limited understanding of the exercise response.
- More information link
- View more information on the School of Physical Education, Sport and Exercise Sciences' website
- Teaching staff
- Course Co-ordinator and Lecturer: Associate Professor Nancy J Rehrer
- Paper Structure
- The paper will cover topics including:
- Cardiovascular regulation
- Gastrointestinal function
- Comparative physiology
- Age and sex differences
- Molecular signalling
- Teaching Arrangements
- Lectures require doing readings in advance of class to be able to discuss in class. Discussion questions will be put on Blackboard for each topic. Laboratory attendance and participation is mandatory.
- Required readings will be linked on Blackboard. A good exercise physiology text will be good for reference. A couple of good reference texts will be placed on close reserve.
- Graduate Attributes Emphasised
- Lifelong learning, Communication, Critical thinking, Self-motivation.
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
- Learning Outcomes
- On completing the paper students should demonstrate:
- An in-depth understanding of how physiological function is altered by exercise and how exercise alters physiological function and research evidence underpinning this
- An ability to measure basic cardiovascular parameters altered by exercise and interpret data collected