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1. Introduction
2. What is blood doping?
3. How does it work?
4. Respiratory physiology
5. The physiology of endurance sports
6. Ventilation during endurance sports
7. Cardiac output during endurance sports
8. Aerobic metabolism during endurance sports
9. Conclusion - blood doping kills
10. References

Bassett, D.R and Howley, E.T (2000) Limiting factors for maximum oxygen uptake and determinants of endurance performance. Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise Vol 32, No 1, p 70 - 84.

Blomqvist, C.G et al (1982) Similarity of haemodynamic responses to static and dynamic exercise of small muscle groups Circulatory Research Vol 1, p 87.

Brodal P et al (1976) Capillary supply of skeletal muscle fibres in untrained and endurance trained men Acta Physiologica Scandinavica 440 (s) 1

Casoni I., et al (1993) Hematological indices of erythropoietin administration in athletes. International Journal of Sports Medicine Vol 14, p 307 - 311.

Ekblom, B., Goldbarg, A.N and Gullbring B (1972) Response to exercise after blood loss and reinfusion. Journal of Applied Physiology Vol 33, No 2, p 175 -180.

Ekblom, B. and Berglund, B (1991) Effects of erythropoietin administration on maximal aerobic power. Scandinavian Journal of Medicine Science and Sports Vol 1, p 88 - 93.

Holloszy JO and Coyle EF (1984) Adaptations of skeletal muscle to endurance training and other metabolic consequences Journal of Applied Physiology Vol 56, p 831.

Lash JM et al (1995) Exercise training effects on collateral and microvascular resistance in rat model of arterial insufficiency. American Journal of Physiology 2, H125

Musch, T.I et al (1987)Training effects on regional blood flow response to mximal exercise in foxhounds. Journal of Applied Physiology. Vol 62, p 1724.

Saltin B (1969) Physiologcal effects of physical conditioning. Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise Vol 1, p 50.


Article published: 10th June 2003