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cross-training


'cross-training' can also refer to...

cross-cultural training

cross-training

cross-cultural training

cross-training

Cross-Training Works for Me

Training the Mind: First Steps in a Cross-Cultural Collaboration in Neuroscientific Research

Guidelines and training initiatives that support communication in cross-cultural primary-care settings: appraising their implementability using Normalization Process Theory

MACGILLIVRAY of MacGillivray, Angus (1865 - 1947), Commander of the Grand Priory in the British Realm of the Venerable Order of the Hospital of St John of Jerusalem; formerly Reader in Ophthalmology, St Andrews University; Hon. Consulting Ophthalmic Surgeon, Dundee Royal Infirmary; Consulting Surgeon, Dundee Eye Institution; Consulting Surgeon, Royal Orphanage, and Royal Dundee Institution for the Blind; late Consulting Ophthalmic Surgeon, St Andrews Provincial Training College; Ophthalmic Specialist, Angus County Council; formerly Ophthalmic Specialist Dundee and Fifeshire Education Authorities; formerly Consulting Ophthalmic Surgeon, Tay Defences and Dundee War Hospital and Red Cross Hospitals, Eastern Central District of Scotland

BURLAND, Jeffrey Hale (1861 - 1914), Hon. Colonel, McGill Officers’ Training Corps, from 1913; President and General Manager, British American Bank Note Company, from 1907; Empire Trust Company from 1911, and Dominion of Canada Rifle Association; Commissioner of Boy Scouts for Province of Quebec from 1911; President Canadian Red Cross Society (Provincial Branch); President Canadian Association for the Prevention of Tuberculosis from 1914; President from 1911, and Founder, 1909, Royal Edward Institute (Anti-Tuberculosis Dispensary)

 

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Quick Reference

Training that involves more than one type of activity to exercise different muscle groups and provide variety. A cyclist, for example, in addition to cycling may include jogging and swimming in a programme of cross-training. The term is also applied to training multiple fitness components (e.g. strength, flexibility, and endurance) within the same training session. Combining strength training and endurance training does not appear to diminish improvements in aerobic fitness. However, gains in strength are greater when strength training is performed on its own.

Subjects: Sports and Exercise Medicine.


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