Ever wonder what metrics correlate with world championship performance? Don Moxley, sport scientist at The Ohio State University, shares details about the exact tests he uses that have contributed to national titles and gold medals with his athletes.
Keith brings muscle, brains, and pragmatism to the quest for health and performance. His simple but effective tips for exercise, health, and business could easily boost your results in all three areas.
Check out this great podcast episode with MadLab Group where we discuss HRV use for gym owners. In the episode, we talk about heart rate variability training, why it makes your ability to define and interact with your clients much more powerful and how it creates the unique ability to create personas based off of the data collected!
What is Coefficient of Variation (CV)? How is CV connected to the HRV score and ln(rMSSD)? What are “good” and “bad” CV trends? How do I use it to interpret and tailor training?
Check out this blog post by guest writer, Andrew Flatt, to answer these questions and more.
Andrew Flatt goes deep into the research and application of HRV monitoring for athletes and sports teams. Andrew works extensively with elite level athletes and is one of the emerging names in athlete monitoring research.
4 steps to effectively use Heart Rate Variability as an assessment tool. Optimizing a treatment or training plan with HRV needs proper planning and preparation.
Elite HRV has built in breathing guides that allows you to use your respiratory system to gain control over your cardiovascular system and nervous system and track the effects.
A higher HRV is generally a good thing, but there are exceptions which the app picks up on. You want your HRV to gradually increase over time (weeks, months, years). If you have taken a few Morning Readiness readings, you know that your HRV can go up and down slightly from day to day. This is normal and generally healthy.