Exercise and Fluid Replacement


Exercise and Fluid Replacement



Faculty Mentor

Majid Koozehchian, Kinesiology


Media is loading


Submission Type



8:30-8:40pm | Houston Cole Library, 11th Floor


When it comes to balancing a hydrational body level while conducting physical activity, exercise and fluid replacement provide recognition of principle. This presentation will go into detail on rehydrating before beginning workout. To allow for fluid absorption and urine flow, prehydrating with refreshments, in addition to regular meals and fluid consumption. What matters is that output levels return to normal. The goal of drinking while exercise is to avoid dehydration (92% body weight loss from water deficiency) and significant changes in electrolyte balance, which can lead to poor performance . Individualized fluid replacement regimens are advised because sweating rates and electrolyte levels vary greatly between people. Individual sweat rates can be calculated by weighing oneself before and after activity. In some cases, consuming electrolytes and carbohydrate-containing substances during exercise can provide advantages over drinking water alone. The goal after exercise is to replace any fluid electrolyte. The reason Fluid Replacement is important to discuss is because an individual may have a health concern that causes dehydration or even overdrinking due to a lack of water and electrolyte intake. Dehydration is more prevalent than it should be, but it is important to avoid it so that an individual does not suffer from significant heat disease. Dehydration increases the risk factor for heat stroke. Dehydration increases the physiologic strain and perceived effort required to complete the same workout goal. Physical exercise can cause people to get dehydrated. Larger fluid deficits may have been more typical previous to the emphasis on rehydration during exercise. Individuals frequently begin an exercise task with normal total body water and dehydrate over time; however, in some sports, the person may begin the exercise task dehydrated, for example, when the interval between exercise sessions is insufficient for full rehydration or when initial body weight is an issue. When it comes to sex, women often sweat less and lose less electrolytes than males. They sweat less because they have a smaller body size and lower metabolic rates when doing a given exercise task. Furthermore, when their skin is wet, women appear to have less wasted perspiration. That is when meal consumption is crucial to maintaining full hydration on a daily basis. Euhydration is promoted by meal eating. Eating enhances fluid intake and retention. Sweat electrolyte deficits must be restored in order to regain total body water, which most people can do during meals. The macronutrient composition of the diet has a limited affect on urine losses during rest and is likely to have an even less influence during activity. As a result, the macronutrient composition of a person's diet has no discernible effect on their daily hydration requirements. Now The purpose of prehydrating is to start the physical activity euhydrated and with normal plasma electrolyte levels when it comes to fluid replacement. If enough fluid are taken with meals and a long recuperation period (8-12 hours) has passed since the last activity session, the person should be close to becoming euhydrated. When During Exercise, the purpose of drinking during exercise is to avoid extreme dehydration (92% BW loss through water deficit) and significant changes in electrolyte balance, which can lead to poor exercise performance. The volume and rate of fluid replenishment are determined by the individual's sweating rate, exercise duration, and drinking opportunities. Individuals should drink (as opportunities allow) throughout activity on a regular basis. The goal following an Exercise session is to thoroughly replace any fluid and electrolyte deficiency. The degree of aggression required is determined by the rate at which rehydration must be completed and the extent of the fluid-electrolyte deficit. If recovery time and chances allow, normal meals and snacks with an adequate amounts of plain water will restore euhydration, as long as the food contains enough salt to replace sweat losses.


student research, kinesiology


This content is the property of Jacksonville State University and is intended for non-commercial use. Video and images may be copied for personal use, research, teaching or any "fair use" as defined by copyright law. Users are asked to acknowledge Jacksonville State University. For more information, please contact digitalcommons@jsu.edu.



Exercise and Fluid Replacement