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These pro­to­cols sup­port ath­let­ic per­for­mance devel­op­ment.


Pre Performance Prep

These pro­to­col aids an ath­lete to pre­pare for com­pe­ti­tion, and to reset metab­o­lism post per­for­mance to reduce recov­ery time. This pro­to­col improves is a very good pre-per­­for­­mance warm up.  It can any­time up to 24 hours pri­or to com­pe­ti­tion.  It does not cre­ate fatigue. Pre-Per­for­mance Goals: Max­i­mum blood oxy­gen sta­tus in prepa­ra­tion for per­for­mance to …

Respiratory Inertia Training

High alti­tude sprints cre­ate oxy­gen stress.  The com­bined effects of stress oxy­gen deplete air, about 12%, com­pared to 21%, are known as hypo­bar­ic train­ing.  Hypo­bar­ic train­ing caus­es sev­er­al ben­e­fi­cial effects — which nat­u­ral­ly occur for peo­ple that live at high alti­tude: Stim­u­lates devel­op­ment of lung tis­sue Stim­u­lates increase in blood oxy­gen trans­port capac­i­ty with increased …

Saturation Stress Training

This pro­to­col opti­mizes the body’s use of “stored” oxy­gen by stress­ing the body’s de-sat­u­ra­tion and re-sat­u­ra­tion mech­a­nisms.   De-sat­u­ra­tion allows the “delay” onset of anaer­o­bic ener­gy pro­duc­tion by using blood-bound oxy­gen to pro­long aer­o­bic per­for­mance, and delay tran­si­tion to anaer­o­bic ener­gy pro­duc­tion. Re-sat­u­ra­tion train­ing accel­er­ates recov­ery from anaer­o­bic metab­o­lism back to aer­o­bic.  For an unknown …

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