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Clinical Exercise Physiology 4th Edition With Web Resource

Clinical Exercise Physiology 4th Edition With Web Resource

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£89.99

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    Book

    As the profession of clinical exercise physiology continues to evolve, there is one cornerstone text that evolves along with it. Clinical Exercise Physiology, Fourth Edition With Web Resource, has been a mainstay in the field since its inception in 2003, and the revisions and additions to this latest rendition reinforce its elite status.

    As the most comprehensive resource available, Clinical Exercise Physiology, Fourth Edition, provides greater coverage and depth of diseases than is typically found in most clinical exercise physiology textbooks. It thoroughly examines the effects of exercise on chronic disease and then investigates 24 chronic conditions, covering the scope of each disease as well as the pathophysiology, medications, and clinical applications. It also examines clinical considerations and exercise prescriptions for four special populations.

    This fourth edition reflects the latest American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) standards and guidelines, making it an ideal resource for candidates preparing for ACSM Clinical Exercise Physiologist certification. In addition to updated content that aligns with current science and evidence-based practice guidelines, the fourth edition also incorporates the following:

    • A closer and more up-to-date look at the state of the profession

    • A new web resource featuring case studies that depict real-life scenarios

    • A new chapter on Parkinson’s disease

    • Enhanced coverage of exercise testing and exercise prescription, in separate chapters to delve deeper into each of those topics

    • An expanded chapter on end-stage renal disease, to more broadly cover chronic kidney disease

    • Significant revisions to chapters on metabolic syndrome, diabetes, and heart failure

    The online case studies are written in the form of SOAP (Subjective, Objective, Assessment, Plan) notes, reflecting common medical chart documentation, to help readers experience realistic examples. The text also offers Practical Application sidebars in each chapter; some of these sidebars focus on exercise prescription, and other Practical Application sidebars review the relevant literature related to physiological adaptations to exercise training. To aid in course preparation, instructors are provided a test package, chapter quizzes, and a presentation package plus image bank.

    Clinical Exercise Physiology, Fourth Edition, offers a contemporary review of the variety of diseases and conditions that students and professionals may encounter in the field. New and veteran clinical exercise physiologists alike, as well as those preparing for ACSM certification exams, will appreciate the in-depth coverage of the clinical populations that benefit from physical activity and exercise.

    Audience

    Text for upper-undergraduate- and graduate-level clinical exercise physiology courses and a study resource for ACSM Clinical Exercise Physiologist certification. Also a reference for clinical exercise physiologists, sports medicine practitioners, exercise and sport science educators, physical therapists, athletic trainers, and physicians interested in treating their patients with exercise.

    Table of Contents

    Part I. Introduction to Clinical Exercise Physiology

    Chapter 1. The Profession of Clinical Exercise Physiology

    Jonathan K. Ehrman, PhD, Paul M. Gordon, PhD, MPH, Paul S. Visich, PhD, MPH, and Steven J. Keteyian, PhD

    The Past, Present, and Future of Clinical Exercise Physiology

    Professional Organizations and Certifications Throughout the World

    Professionalization of Clinical Exercise Physiology

    Conclusion

    Chapter 2. Promoting a Physically Active Lifestyle

    Gregory W. Heath, DHSc, MPH, and Josh M. Johann, MS

    Benefits of Physical Activity

    Participation in Regular Physical Activity

    Conclusion

    Chapter 3. General Principles of Pharmacology

    Steven J. Keteyian, PhD

    General Properties of Drugs

    Routes of Administration

    Phases of Drug Effect

    Mechanism of Action

    Pharmacotherapy

    Conclusion

    Chapter 4. General Interview and Examination Skills

    Quinn R. Pack, MD, MSc, FACC, and Hayden Riley, MS

    General Interview

    Physical Examination

    Conclusion

    Chapter 5. Graded Exercise Testing

    Steven J. Keteyian, PhD, and Micah Zuhl, PhD

    Indications

    Contraindications

    Procedures for Preparing, Conducting, and Interpreting a Graded Exercise Test

    Graded Exercise Testing With Diagnostic Imaging

    Conclusion

    Chapter 6. Exercise Prescription

    Steven J. Keteyian, PhD

    Exercise Training Sequence

    Goal Setting

    Principles of Exercise Prescription

    Cardiorespiratory Endurance

    Skeletal Muscle Strength and Endurance

    Flexibility Training

    Conclusion

    Part II. Endocrinology and Metabolic Disorders

    Chapter 7. Diabetes

    Sheri R. Colberg, PhD, FACSM

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 8. Obesity

    David C. Murdy, MD, and Jonathan K. Ehrman, PhD, FACSM, FAACVPR, ACSM-CEP

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 9. Hypertension

    Amanda L. Zaleski, MS, Antonio B. Fernandez, MD, Beth A. Taylor, PhD, and Linda S. Pescatello, PhD, FACSM, FAHA

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 10. Hyperlipidemia and Dyslipidemia

    Peter W. Grandjean, PhD, FACSM, ACSM–CEP, EIM3, Stephen F. Crouse, PhD, FACSM, J. Larry Durstine, PhD, FACSM, FAACVPR, Paul G. Davis, PhD, FACSM, RCEP, and Benjamin Gordon, PhD, RCEP

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 11. Metabolic Syndrome

    Mark D. Peterson, PhD, MS, Paul M. Gordon, PhD, MPH, and Flor Elisa Morales, MS

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 12. Chronic Kidney Disease

    Samuel Headley, PhD, Sahil Bawa, MBBS, and Michael Germain, MD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Part III. Cardiovascular Diseases

    Chapter 13. Acute Coronary Syndromes: Unstable Angina Pectoris and Acute Myocardial Infarction

    Ray W. Squires, PhD, MAACVPR, FACSM, FAHA

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Assessment

    Exercise Training: Inpatient Cardiac Rehabilitation

    Exercise Training: Early Outpatient Cardiac Rehabilitation

    Exercise Prescription

    Conclusion

    Chapter 14. Revascularization of the Heart

    Neil A. Smart, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription and Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 15. Chronic Heart Failure

    Steven J. Keteyian, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 16. Peripheral Artery Disease

    Ryan J. Mays, PhD, MPH, MS, Ivan P. Casserly, MB, BCh, and Judith G. Regensteiner, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 17. Cardiac Electrical Pathophysiology

    Kerry J. Stewart, EdD, and David D. Spragg, MD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription and Training

    Conclusion

    Part IV. Diseases of the Respiratory System

    Chapter 18. Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease

    Satvir S. Dhillon, MSc, Dennis Jensen, PhD, and Jordan A. Guenette, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 19. Asthma

    Brian W. Carlin, MD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 20. Cystic Fibrosis

    Michael J. Danduran, MS, and Lauren Camarda, MD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Part V. The Immune System

    Chapter 21. Cancer

    Dennis J. Kerrigan, PhD, John R. Schairer, DO, and Kerry S. Courneya, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 22. Human Immunodeficiency Virus

    Mansueto Neto, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Part VI. Disorders of the Bones and the Joints

    Chapter 23. Arthritis

    Andrew B. Lemmey, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 24. Osteoporosis

    Lora M. Giangregorio, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 25. Nonspecific Low Back Pain

    Jan Perkins, PT, PhD, and J. Tim Zipple, PT, DSc

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription and Training

    Conclusion

    Part VII. Neuromuscular Disorders

    Chapter 26. Spinal Cord Injury

    Mary P. Galea, PhD, L. Eduardo Cofré Lizama, PhD, and Andisheh Bastani, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 27. Multiple Sclerosis

    Linda H. Chung, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 28. Cerebral Palsy

    Désirée B. Maltais, PT, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 29. Stroke

    Christopher J. Womack, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 30. Parkinson’s Disease

    Angela L. Ridgel, PhD, and Brandon S. Pollock, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Part VIII. Special Populations

    Chapter 31. Children

    Timothy J. Michael, PhD, and William A. Saltarelli, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 32. Aging

    Jerome L. Fleg, MD, and Daniel E. Forman, MD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription and Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 33. Depression

    Benson M. Hoffman, PhD, Krista A. Barbour, PhD, and James A. Blumenthal, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription and Training

    Conclusion

    Chapter 34. Intellectual Disability

    Bo Fernhall, PhD, and Tracy Baynard, PhD

    Definition

    Scope

    Pathophysiology

    Clinical Considerations

    Exercise Prescription

    Exercise Training

    Conclusion

    About the Editor

    Jonathan K. Ehrman, PhD, FACSM, is the associate program director of preventive cardiology and director of the weight management program at Henry Ford Hospital in Detroit. He has a 33-year background in clinical exercise physiology and is certified by ACSM as aclinical exercise physiologist and as a program director. He previously served as the chair of the clinical exercise physiologist credentialing committee for ACSM.

    Dr. Ehrman is author of more than 200 manuscripts and abstracts as well as several text books and chapters. He is an associate editor of the most recent edition (10th) of ACSM’s Guidelines for Exercise Testing and Prescription. He was also the senior editor of the sixth edition of ACSM's Resource Manual for Guidelines for Exercise Testing and Prescription. He is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine and the American Association of Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Rehabilitation and a member the American Heart Association and the American College of Cardiology. Dr. Ehrman earned his PhD in clinical exercise physiology from The Ohio State University.

    Paul M. Gordon, PhD, MPH, FACSM, is a professor and chair of the department of health, human performance, and recreation at Baylor University. He is certified by the ACSM as a clinical exercise physiologist and has over 20 years of experience teaching clinical exercise physiology curricula and directing cardiopulmonary rehabilitation programs. Dr. Gordon has published more than 200 papers and abstracts and several chapters, including in ACSM’s Guidelines for Exercise Testing and Prescription. He has also served as an examiner and coordinator for ACSM certification and credentialing.

    Dr. Gordon is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine, the Obesity Society, and the Centers for Disease Control Physical Activity Research Program. He is an international member of the Royal Society for Medicine. He earned his PhD in exercise physiology and an MPH in epidemiology from the University of Pittsburgh.

    Paul S. Visich, PhD, MPH, has nearly 20 years of experience in clinical exercise physiology and is the director of the Human Performance Laboratory in the College of Health Professions at Central Michigan University. He worked for 12 years in a clinical setting that included cardiac and pulmonary rehabilitation and primary disease prevention. His research interests involve the assessment of cardiovascular disease risk factors in children, the influence of resistance training in elderly populations, and altitude physiology.

    Dr. Visich is a member of ACSM’s exercise physiology credentialing committee and previous chair of their professional education committee. He is the author of more than 70 published scientific articles and abstracts. He earned a PhD in exercise physiology and an MPH in epidemiology from the University of Pittsburgh.

    Steven J. Keteyian, PhD, FACSM, has more than 35 years of experience working as a clinical exercise physiologist. He is program director of preventive cardiology at the Henry Ford Hospital in Detroit. Over the course of his career, Dr. Keteyian has focused on exercise and physical activity in both healthy individuals and those with chronic diseases. He is the author of more than 100 scientific articles and book chapters as well as four textbooks.

    Dr. Keteyian is a member of the American Associatioon of Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Rehabilitation and the American Heart Association. He is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine. He earned his PhD from Wayne State University in Detroit.

    Ancillaries

    All ancillaries are free to course adopters and available at www.HumanKinetics.com/ClinicalExercisePhysiology.

    Test package. Contains more than 570 true-or-false and multiple-choice questions.

    Chapter quizzes. Include 10 to 16 multiple-choice and true-or-false questions per chapter. These ready-made quizzes are compatible with learning management systems to test student understanding.

    Presentation package plus image bank. Includes more than 850 PowerPoint slides of text, artwork, and tables from the book that can be used for class discussion and presentation. The slides in the presentation package can be used directly within PowerPoint or printed to make transparencies or handouts for distribution to students. Instructors can easily add, modify, and rearrange the order of the slides.

    The companion image bank includes most of the figures, content photos, and tables from the text, sorted by chapter. These can be used in developing a customized presentation based on specific course requirements.

    The presentation package plus image bank is also available for purchase • ISBN 978-1-4925-6721-9

    Web resource. Features more than 40 case studies that depict real-life scenarios and include discussion questions. Sample answers are provided to instructors for convenient grading.

    The web resource is also available for purchase separately • ISBN 978-1-4925-6724-0