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CYCLING PERFORMANCE TIPS

"Knowledge is the key to improving your cycling performance."

- CPT mission statement -

Physicians Green Bay WI

Physicians practice medicine and promote human health through the diagnosis and treatment of diseases and injuries. See below to find local physicians in Green Bay that give access to patient care improvement, general internal medicine, general pediatrics, preventive medicine, as well as advice and content on patient's health status assessment.

William Leonard Van Dorp
(920) 496-4700
1821 S Webster Ave
Green Bay, WI
Specialty
Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Data Provided By:
Dennis Michael Hudson
(920) 496-4700
1821 S Webster Ave
Green Bay, WI
Specialty
Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Data Provided By:
Rose Marie Turba
(920) 496-4700
1821 S Webster Ave
Green Bay, WI
Specialty
Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Data Provided By:
Ijeoma Nwaeze, MD
(920) 265-6111
413 N Saint Bernard Dr
de Pere, WI
Specialties
Family Practice, Sports Medicine-Family Practice
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Ross Univ, Sch Of Med & Vet Med, Roseau, Dominica
Graduation Year: 2000

Data Provided By:
Patrick J McKenzie
(920) 468-0246
1630 Commanche Ave
Green Bay, WI
Specialty
Sports Medicine

Data Provided By:
Brock Lyndsey Robinson
(920) 496-4700
1821 S Webster Ave
Green Bay, WI
Specialty
Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Data Provided By:
Ronald George Manning
(920) 496-4700
1821 S Webster Ave
Green Bay, WI
Specialty
Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Data Provided By:
Thomas J Wilkins
(920) 288-8377
2845 Greenbrier Rd Ste 330
Green Bay, WI
Specialty
Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Data Provided By:
Danzhu Guo
(920) 288-8377
2845 Greenbrier Rd Ste 340
Green Bay, WI
Specialty
Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Data Provided By:
Dr.PATRICK MCKENZIE
2223 Lime Kiln Road
Green Bay, WI
Gender
M
Speciality
Sports Medicine
General Information
Accepting New Patients: Yes
RateMD Rating
5.0, out of 5 based on 1, reviews.

Data Provided By:
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Miscellaneous Medical Questions

 



Fatigue

Q.I recently rode Paris Brest Paris, perhaps you know about this ultimate 1200k endurance cycling event. I did not make it to the finish but did make it 1100k, in about 82 hours (which meant I had 8 hours to do 100k...) I was not dehydrated nor was my blood sugar low. I rode 26 hours before sleeping for 5 hours (good sleep) and then 22 more before 3.5 hours of sleep. The third day I felt good, riding at dusk I became very fatigued, disoriented, even hallucinated. I made it to a control, got 4 hours of sleep, thought all would be well. Started riding at 6 am, could not stay awake, tried napping by the side of the road, and I guess did not look like I was doing so well as someone called an ambulance. My blood pressure was OK, pulse was 45, slightly low for me. As I plan to do this and make it in 2007, any advice for legally dealing with this sort of fatigue? I tried caffeine, amazing how little caffeine does once one reaches this level. Does what happened to me indicate any condition or syndrome or lack of some nutrient? Is there a quick fix when one gets this (I know sleep... other than that) low?

A. The short answer is "no". I doubt there are any supplements that would prevent this from happening. Even when you eat just right, there is a limit related to your own physiology that reflects metabolism at the cell level. On another day, it might be a breeze and yet you would have done nothing differently as far as training. Good luck in 2007.

Avoiding the Flu

Q. I bike about 100 miles a week. With the upcoming flu/cold season, will altering my diet in any way prevent or reduce my chances of catching a cold/flu? If I get a cold/flu, will altering my diet in any way reduce the length of time I have a cold or flu? Will regular moderate exercise during the time I have a cold/flu reduce the the length of time I have a cold or flu, make it worse, or do nothing at all?

A. There is no evidence that diet supplements will reduce your chances of getting a viral URI or upper respiratory infection ("the flu"), although a regular, moderate exercise program does appear to provide some protection. If you do get a viral URI, zinc lozenges will cut down the duration of symptoms. During the early phase - when you are having aches, chills, and perhaps a fever - it is best to back off on your training or riding program. There has been suggestive evidence that continuing to push during this time can lead to additional problems.

B12 Injections

Q.I am a competitive rider 46 Years old. Can you give any clarification on using large doses (3cc) at a time of B12. Are there proven benefits to this?

A.I believe any benefit would only be a placebo response. There is no physiology that would support this (unless you have pernicious anemia) not any scientific evidence.

Osteoporosis

Q.I have been told to exercise to avoid osteoporosis (which runs in my family). Will cycling do the trick?

A.We're discove...

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