EnglishFrenchDutch
because          
"air is our first         
nutriment & medicine"         
(Hippocrate, 400BC)         
Print E-mail

 

Benefits of air ionisation in the sport sector

 

British researchers at the Centre for Sport and Exercise Sciences in Liverpool exposed male subjects to NAIs and measured physiological responses, including body temperature, heart rate and respiration, while at rest and during exercise. NAIs were found to significantly improve all physiological states, particularly during rest. Most important was the finding that NAIs are "biologically active and that they do affect the body's circadian rhythmicity."(Reilly, 1993)

 

Russian researchers published numerous reports indicating that even brief periods of negative ion exposure (15/day for 25 days) resulted in improved responses to training in runners, boxers, swimmers and other athletes.

 

Literature:

Buckalew L.W. Subjective response to negative air ion exposure 1982 Aviation, space and environmental medicine, 53 (8) 822-3
Buckalew L.W. Negative air ion effects on human performance and physiological condition 1982 Aviation, space and environmental medicine, 53 (8) 822-3
Reilly & al T An investigation of the effects of negative ions on response s to submaximal exercise at different times of the day 1993 J. Hum. Ergol., 22, 1-9
Ryushi & al T.M. The effect of exposure to negative air ions on the recovery of physiological responses after moderate endurance exercise 1998 Int. J. of Biometorology, 41, 132-136
Watabe & al I Physical effects of negative air ions in a wet sauna 1997 Int. J. Biometeorology, 40, 107-112
Wright J.E. Charged for recovery; negative ions have a positive effect on muscle recuperation 1993 Muscle & Fitness; 1993 (54), N10
 

© 2008 Air Quality Concept