Overview

resting heart rate


'resting heart rate' can also refer to...

resting heart rate

Simplifying cardiovascular risk estimation using resting heart rate

Increased resting heart rate following radiofrequency catheter ablation for atrial fibrillation

Resting heart rate and cardiovascular events: time for a new crusade?

Resting heart rate and risk of type 2 diabetes in women

Physical activity, resting heart rate, and atrial fibrillation: the Tromsø Study

The relationship between resting heart rate and all-cause, cardiovascular and cancer mortality

Resting Heart Rate and the Association of Physical Fitness With Carotid Artery Stiffness

Associations of resting heart rate with insulin resistance, cardiovascular events and mortality in chronic kidney disease

Resting heart rate as a predictive risk factor for sudden death in middle-aged men

Anthropometric, lifestyle and metabolic determinants of resting heart rate. A population study

Impact of resting heart rate on mortality, disability and cognitive decline in patients after ischaemic stroke

High resting heart rate: a cardiovascular risk factor or a marker of risk?

Resting heart rate on the decline: the Tromsø Study 1986–2007

Genome-wide association analysis identifies multiple loci related to resting heart rate

Resting heart rate and excessive heart rate increase during pre-exercise mental stress: which one predicts mortality?

Resting heart rate and excessive heart rate increase during pre-exercise mental stress: which one predicts mortality? Reply

Resting heart rate in patients with stable coronary artery disease and diabetes: a report from the Euro Heart Survey on Diabetes and the Heart

Resting Heart Rate is a Risk Factor for Cardiovascular and Noncardiovascular Mortality: The Chicago Heart Association Detection Project In Industry

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Sports and Exercise Medicine

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

The heart rate at rest. The average resting heart rate is between 60–80 beats min−1. Regular endurance training can reduce the resting heart rate to less than 40 beats min−1. During initial training, the resting heart rate of previously sedentary subjects decreases by about 1 beats min−1 week−1. An increase in resting heart rate may indicate stress from overtraining.

Subjects: Sports and Exercise Medicine.


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.