The Effects of a Three-Month College Football Practice on Apo-proteins A and B of Inactive Young Men

  • Karim Salehzadeh Assistant Professor, Department of Physical Education, Faculty of Educational Sciences, Azarbaijan Shahid Madani University, Tabriz
Keywords: College football, Apo protein A, Apo protein B, Young men, Inactive

Abstract

This modern age is experiencing increased cardiovascular diseases and higher mortality rates due to inert lifestyles and bad nutrition habits along with stress. Apo lipoproteins A and B are among the most important prognosticating factors of cardiac diseases. Therefore, the present study attempts to study the effects of a three-month college football practice on changes in Apo proteins A and B in inactive young men. Through a public call, 30 subjects were selected randomly from male college students and were divided into two control and experimental groups of 15. The experimental group participated in 3 sessions of exercising per week and the control group had not practice at all. 24 hours before the first and 24 hours after the last exercise session, 10 cc blood samples were taken from both groups after 12 hours of fasting from the left arm vessel. These samples were centrifuged to separate the serum and kept at -70° c to be analyzed at a laboratory. In order to compare Apo proteins A and B of the posttest in both groups, covariance analysis was utilized. Results revealed that physical activities in the form of three-month college football practice change Apo protein A and B levels in blood serum in pre and posttests of experimental group significantly. Yet, the study failed to find significant differences in the level of Apo protein A and B of control and experimental groups.

International Journal of Life Sciences 10 (1) : 2016; 29-34

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Abstract
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Published
2016-02-10
How to Cite
Salehzadeh, K. (2016). The Effects of a Three-Month College Football Practice on Apo-proteins A and B of Inactive Young Men. International Journal of Life Sciences, 10(1), 29-34. https://doi.org/10.3126/ijls.v10i1.14506
Section
Research Articles