The first world judo Kata competition was held in October 2007 in Tokyo, Japan. The Nage no Kata was developed in 1884 and 1885 at the Kodokan. by Jigoro Kano, the founder of judo, who developed Kata to demonstrate the principles of judo and to provide a type of training which emphasized performing techniques under controlled setting. According to Kano, to fully develop judo skills, it is essential to involve both Randori and Kata techniques [1]. Most highgrade Japanese judo teachers emphasize the importance of Kata performance for judokas’ development, in particular Nage no Kata [2]. Results of the study conducted by Canestri et al. [3] suggested that session-RPE and HR monitoring is a simple and practical tool to quantify training loads in judo in different conditions. To date, no studies have investigated on possible association between HR and RPE related to Nage no Kata in judo athletes. Also, empirical evidence shows no studies that have researched correlation between Tori and Uke in any segment of judo performance. Thus, the aim of this study was to analyse the changes in HR and RPE of male and female judo athletes who performed Nage no Kata in a competitive setting.

Trivic T., Milovancev A., Roklicer R., Lakicevic N., Cvjeticanin O., Stajer V., et al. (2020). Cardiac response to Nage no Kata in judo. SCIENCE & SPORTS [10.1016/j.scispo.2020.09.002].

Cardiac response to Nage no Kata in judo

Lakicevic N.;Bianco A.;
2020

Abstract

The first world judo Kata competition was held in October 2007 in Tokyo, Japan. The Nage no Kata was developed in 1884 and 1885 at the Kodokan. by Jigoro Kano, the founder of judo, who developed Kata to demonstrate the principles of judo and to provide a type of training which emphasized performing techniques under controlled setting. According to Kano, to fully develop judo skills, it is essential to involve both Randori and Kata techniques [1]. Most highgrade Japanese judo teachers emphasize the importance of Kata performance for judokas’ development, in particular Nage no Kata [2]. Results of the study conducted by Canestri et al. [3] suggested that session-RPE and HR monitoring is a simple and practical tool to quantify training loads in judo in different conditions. To date, no studies have investigated on possible association between HR and RPE related to Nage no Kata in judo athletes. Also, empirical evidence shows no studies that have researched correlation between Tori and Uke in any segment of judo performance. Thus, the aim of this study was to analyse the changes in HR and RPE of male and female judo athletes who performed Nage no Kata in a competitive setting.
Trivic T., Milovancev A., Roklicer R., Lakicevic N., Cvjeticanin O., Stajer V., et al. (2020). Cardiac response to Nage no Kata in judo. SCIENCE & SPORTS [10.1016/j.scispo.2020.09.002].
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: http://hdl.handle.net/10447/483164
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