Deadline for manuscript submissions: 31 August 2021Print Special Issue Flyer (0)
PhD, Chief Executive Officer at Relentless Human Performance, LLC, USA
Interests: Exercise physiology, Aging, Muscle strength, Muscle hypertrophy, Diabetes, Carbohydrate metabolism, Protein metabolism, Sports performance
An increase in fat mass over time as measured by an increase in waist circumference is related to increased mortality. As adolescents become adults they tend to reduce their energy expenditure while maintaining or increasing energy intake. This energy imbalance leads to an increase in fat mass over time. This fat mass would likely occur more in men as adolescents and children males tend to be more physically active and involved in sports than females.
Strategies to curtail the reduced energy expenditure include resistance exercise training and aerobic exercise training. Two strategies to curtail increased energy intake are caloric restriction and intermittent fasting. The goals of this special issue: “Weight maintenance in men” is to bring together manuscripts from researchers on interventions to reduce fat gain through increased physical activity or reduced energy intake: the two sides of the energy balance equation.
It is out premise that staying physically active while having an appropriate amount of muscle mass and reducing or maintaining energy intake over time will lead to the best health for the world’s population. This goal changes the way medical professionals must look at body composition from Body Mass Index centered thinking to percent body fat and percent muscle mass as it quite possible for a muscular man to have high body weight but a low body fat percentage especially if they engage in resistance training.
By Dr. Charles Paul Lambert
Energy balance, Sarcopenic-Obesity, Sarcopenia, Obesity, Waist circumference, Resistance exercise, Aerobic exercise, Fit and fat, Weight-loss drugs, Caloric-restriction, Testosterone therapy, Low aerobic capacity
Submissions will be accepted on a rolling basis and reviewed by experts in the field. Rapid peer review and prompt editorial decisions will ensure that quality manuscripts are published on time. The manuscript has not already been published or submitted elsewhere (except conference proceedings papers). If similar work has been published or submitted elsewhere, you must provide a copy of the submitted manuscript. You may not submit your manuscript elsewhere while it is under consideration at the Journal of Men's Health. All manuscripts undergo thorough double-blind peer-review. To check the suitability of the special issue for publishing your manuscript, please read the journal's aims and scope and read or download the guide for authors. You may also send a brief abstract of your work (about 100 words) to the Editorial Office at email@example.com. A guide for authors and other relevant information for manuscript submission is available on the Instructions for Authors page.
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