Effects of plyometric training on neuromuscular performance in youth basketball players: a pilot study on the influence of drill randomization

Sebastian Hernández, Rodrigo Ramírez-Campillo, Cristian Álvarez, Javier Sanchez-Sanchez, Jason Moran, Lucas A. Pereira, Irineu Loturco

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal Article

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The aim of this single-blind randomized controlled trial was to compare the effects of plyometric jump training (PJT), with (RG) and without (NRG) between-session drill randomization, on performance measures (i.e., jumping and sprinting abilities, change of direction speed, and technical performance) in youth male basketball players (age, 10.2 ± 1.7 years), assigned to either the NRG (n = 7), RG (n = 6), or control group (n = 6). Before and after the intervention, countermovement jump, 20-cm drop jump, 30-m sprint (with or without ball dribbling), and change-of-direction speed tests were completed. The PJT was applied twice per week for seven weeks. The only difference between PJT groups was the order of drill execution. An ANOVA was used to detect differences between study groups. The analyses revealed significant main effects of time (all p<.01; d = 0.64-0.89) and group x time interaction (all p<.05; d=0.31-51) for all examined variables. Post hoc analyses revealed moderate-large significant improvements for the RG (countermovement jump: 18.8%, d = 0.6; 20-cm drop jump: 23.9%, d = 0.80; 30-m sprint: 11.6%, d = 1.13; 30-m sprint with ball dribbling: 9.3%, d = 0.54; change of direction speed test: 14.6%, d = 1.82). In contrast, post hoc analyses revealed only small improvements for the NRG (20-cm drop jump: 14.1%, d = 0.36; 30-m sprint: 6.8%, d = 0.45; 30-m sprint with ball dribbling: 8.8%, d = 0.35; change of direction speed test: 10.5%, d = 0.49). Application of PJT without randomization is effective for improving physical and technical qualities. However, PJT could be more beneficial when executed with between-session randomization of drills.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)372-378
Number of pages7
JournalJournal of Sports Science and Medicine
Publication statusPublished - Sep 2018

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Plyometric Exercise
Basketball
Mandrillus
Random Allocation
Analysis of Variance
Randomized Controlled Trials
Control Groups
Direction compound

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Hernández, S., Ramírez-Campillo, R., Álvarez, C., Sanchez-Sanchez, J., Moran, J., Pereira, L. A., & Loturco, I. (2018). Effects of plyometric training on neuromuscular performance in youth basketball players: a pilot study on the influence of drill randomization. Journal of Sports Science and Medicine, 372-378.
Hernández, Sebastian ; Ramírez-Campillo, Rodrigo ; Álvarez, Cristian ; Sanchez-Sanchez, Javier ; Moran, Jason ; Pereira, Lucas A. ; Loturco, Irineu. / Effects of plyometric training on neuromuscular performance in youth basketball players: a pilot study on the influence of drill randomization. In: Journal of Sports Science and Medicine. 2018 ; pp. 372-378.
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title = "Effects of plyometric training on neuromuscular performance in youth basketball players: a pilot study on the influence of drill randomization",
abstract = "The aim of this single-blind randomized controlled trial was to compare the effects of plyometric jump training (PJT), with (RG) and without (NRG) between-session drill randomization, on performance measures (i.e., jumping and sprinting abilities, change of direction speed, and technical performance) in youth male basketball players (age, 10.2 ± 1.7 years), assigned to either the NRG (n = 7), RG (n = 6), or control group (n = 6). Before and after the intervention, countermovement jump, 20-cm drop jump, 30-m sprint (with or without ball dribbling), and change-of-direction speed tests were completed. The PJT was applied twice per week for seven weeks. The only difference between PJT groups was the order of drill execution. An ANOVA was used to detect differences between study groups. The analyses revealed significant main effects of time (all p<.01; d = 0.64-0.89) and group x time interaction (all p<.05; d=0.31-51) for all examined variables. Post hoc analyses revealed moderate-large significant improvements for the RG (countermovement jump: 18.8{\%}, d = 0.6; 20-cm drop jump: 23.9{\%}, d = 0.80; 30-m sprint: 11.6{\%}, d = 1.13; 30-m sprint with ball dribbling: 9.3{\%}, d = 0.54; change of direction speed test: 14.6{\%}, d = 1.82). In contrast, post hoc analyses revealed only small improvements for the NRG (20-cm drop jump: 14.1{\%}, d = 0.36; 30-m sprint: 6.8{\%}, d = 0.45; 30-m sprint with ball dribbling: 8.8{\%}, d = 0.35; change of direction speed test: 10.5{\%}, d = 0.49). Application of PJT without randomization is effective for improving physical and technical qualities. However, PJT could be more beneficial when executed with between-session randomization of drills.",
author = "Sebastian Hern{\'a}ndez and Rodrigo Ram{\'i}rez-Campillo and Cristian {\'A}lvarez and Javier Sanchez-Sanchez and Jason Moran and Pereira, {Lucas A.} and Irineu Loturco",
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Hernández, S, Ramírez-Campillo, R, Álvarez, C, Sanchez-Sanchez, J, Moran, J, Pereira, LA & Loturco, I 2018, 'Effects of plyometric training on neuromuscular performance in youth basketball players: a pilot study on the influence of drill randomization', Journal of Sports Science and Medicine, pp. 372-378.

Effects of plyometric training on neuromuscular performance in youth basketball players: a pilot study on the influence of drill randomization. / Hernández, Sebastian; Ramírez-Campillo, Rodrigo; Álvarez, Cristian; Sanchez-Sanchez, Javier; Moran, Jason; Pereira, Lucas A.; Loturco, Irineu.

In: Journal of Sports Science and Medicine, 09.2018, p. 372-378.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal Article

TY - JOUR

T1 - Effects of plyometric training on neuromuscular performance in youth basketball players: a pilot study on the influence of drill randomization

AU - Hernández, Sebastian

AU - Ramírez-Campillo, Rodrigo

AU - Álvarez, Cristian

AU - Sanchez-Sanchez, Javier

AU - Moran, Jason

AU - Pereira, Lucas A.

AU - Loturco, Irineu

PY - 2018/9

Y1 - 2018/9

N2 - The aim of this single-blind randomized controlled trial was to compare the effects of plyometric jump training (PJT), with (RG) and without (NRG) between-session drill randomization, on performance measures (i.e., jumping and sprinting abilities, change of direction speed, and technical performance) in youth male basketball players (age, 10.2 ± 1.7 years), assigned to either the NRG (n = 7), RG (n = 6), or control group (n = 6). Before and after the intervention, countermovement jump, 20-cm drop jump, 30-m sprint (with or without ball dribbling), and change-of-direction speed tests were completed. The PJT was applied twice per week for seven weeks. The only difference between PJT groups was the order of drill execution. An ANOVA was used to detect differences between study groups. The analyses revealed significant main effects of time (all p<.01; d = 0.64-0.89) and group x time interaction (all p<.05; d=0.31-51) for all examined variables. Post hoc analyses revealed moderate-large significant improvements for the RG (countermovement jump: 18.8%, d = 0.6; 20-cm drop jump: 23.9%, d = 0.80; 30-m sprint: 11.6%, d = 1.13; 30-m sprint with ball dribbling: 9.3%, d = 0.54; change of direction speed test: 14.6%, d = 1.82). In contrast, post hoc analyses revealed only small improvements for the NRG (20-cm drop jump: 14.1%, d = 0.36; 30-m sprint: 6.8%, d = 0.45; 30-m sprint with ball dribbling: 8.8%, d = 0.35; change of direction speed test: 10.5%, d = 0.49). Application of PJT without randomization is effective for improving physical and technical qualities. However, PJT could be more beneficial when executed with between-session randomization of drills.

AB - The aim of this single-blind randomized controlled trial was to compare the effects of plyometric jump training (PJT), with (RG) and without (NRG) between-session drill randomization, on performance measures (i.e., jumping and sprinting abilities, change of direction speed, and technical performance) in youth male basketball players (age, 10.2 ± 1.7 years), assigned to either the NRG (n = 7), RG (n = 6), or control group (n = 6). Before and after the intervention, countermovement jump, 20-cm drop jump, 30-m sprint (with or without ball dribbling), and change-of-direction speed tests were completed. The PJT was applied twice per week for seven weeks. The only difference between PJT groups was the order of drill execution. An ANOVA was used to detect differences between study groups. The analyses revealed significant main effects of time (all p<.01; d = 0.64-0.89) and group x time interaction (all p<.05; d=0.31-51) for all examined variables. Post hoc analyses revealed moderate-large significant improvements for the RG (countermovement jump: 18.8%, d = 0.6; 20-cm drop jump: 23.9%, d = 0.80; 30-m sprint: 11.6%, d = 1.13; 30-m sprint with ball dribbling: 9.3%, d = 0.54; change of direction speed test: 14.6%, d = 1.82). In contrast, post hoc analyses revealed only small improvements for the NRG (20-cm drop jump: 14.1%, d = 0.36; 30-m sprint: 6.8%, d = 0.45; 30-m sprint with ball dribbling: 8.8%, d = 0.35; change of direction speed test: 10.5%, d = 0.49). Application of PJT without randomization is effective for improving physical and technical qualities. However, PJT could be more beneficial when executed with between-session randomization of drills.

M3 - Journal Article

SP - 372

EP - 378

JO - Journal of Sports Science and Medicine

JF - Journal of Sports Science and Medicine

SN - 1303-2968

ER -