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Items: 1 to 20 of 263

1.

The effects of high-intensity intermittent exercise on saliva IgA, total protein and alpha-amylase.

Walsh NP, Blannin AK, Clark AM, Cook L, Robson PJ, Gleeson M.

J Sports Sci. 1999 Feb;17(2):129-34.

PMID:
10069269
3.

Decreased salivary immunoglobulins after intense interval exercise before and after training.

MacKinnon LT, Jenkins DG.

Med Sci Sports Exerc. 1993 Jun;25(6):678-83.

PMID:
8321104
4.

The effect of exercising to exhaustion at different intensities on saliva immunoglobulin A, protein and electrolyte secretion.

Blannin AK, Robson PJ, Walsh NP, Clark AM, Glennon L, Gleeson M.

Int J Sports Med. 1998 Nov;19(8):547-52.

PMID:
9877146
6.

Effects of repeated bouts of soccer-specific intermittent exercise on salivary IgA.

Sari-Sarraf V, Reilly T, Doran D, Atkinson G.

Int J Sports Med. 2008 May;29(5):366-71. Epub 2007 Jul 5.

PMID:
17614022
7.

The effects of single and repeated bouts of soccer-specific exercise on salivary IgA.

Sari-Sarraf V, Reilly T, Doran DA, Atkinson G.

Arch Oral Biol. 2007 Jun;52(6):526-32. Epub 2007 Jan 8.

PMID:
17210115
8.

Mucosal (secretory) immune system responses to exercise of varying intensity and during overtraining.

Mackinnon LT, Hooper S.

Int J Sports Med. 1994 Oct;15 Suppl 3:S179-83.

PMID:
7883401
9.

Tennis, incidence of URTI and salivary IgA.

Novas AM, Rowbottom DG, Jenkins DG.

Int J Sports Med. 2003 Apr;24(3):223-9.

PMID:
12740744
10.

Toothbrushing affects the protein composition of whole saliva.

Hoek GH, Brand HS, Veerman EC, Amerongen AV.

Eur J Oral Sci. 2002 Dec;110(6):480-1.

PMID:
12507223
11.

Increased salivary immunoglobulin A and reduced α-amylase activity in whole saliva from spastic cerebral palsy individuals.

Leite MF, Aznar LC, Ferreira MC, Guaré RO, Santos MT.

J Oral Pathol Med. 2013 Jul;42(6):480-5. doi: 10.1111/jop.12047. Epub 2013 Feb 12.

PMID:
23398490
12.

Psychological stress as a determinant of protein levels and salivary-induced aggregation of Streptococcus gordonii in human whole saliva.

Bosch JA, Brand HS, Ligtenberg TJ, Bermond B, Hoogstraten J, Nieuw Amerongen AV.

Psychosom Med. 1996 Jul-Aug;58(4):374-82.

PMID:
8827800
13.

Carbohydrate and fluid intake affect the saliva flow rate and IgA response to cycling.

Bishop NC, Blannin AK, Armstrong E, Rickman M, Gleeson M.

Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2000 Dec;32(12):2046-51.

PMID:
11128850
14.

The effects of exercise, sex, and menstrual phase on salivary antimicrobial proteins.

Gillum T, Kuennen M, Miller T, Riley L.

Exerc Immunol Rev. 2014;20:23-38.

15.

Salivary IgA responses to prolonged intensive exercise following caffeine ingestion.

Bishop NC, Walker GJ, Scanlon GA, Richards S, Rogers E.

Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2006 Mar;38(3):513-9.

PMID:
16540839
16.

Availability of saliva for the assessment of alterations in the autonomic nervous system caused by physical exercise training.

Yoshino Y, Yamane A, Suzuki M, Nakagawa Y.

Arch Oral Biol. 2009 Nov;54(11):977-85. doi: 10.1016/j.archoralbio.2009.07.012. Epub 2009 Sep 6.

PMID:
19735909
17.

Immunochemical quantitation of alpha-amylase and secretory IgA in parotid saliva from people of various ages.

Aguirre A, Levine MJ, Cohen RE, Tabak LA.

Arch Oral Biol. 1987;32(4):297-301.

PMID:
3117023
18.

s-IgA response in females following a single bout of moderate intensity exercise in cold and thermoneutral environments.

Mylona E, Fahlman MM, Morgan AL, Boardley D, Tsivitse SK.

Int J Sports Med. 2002 Aug;23(6):453-6.

PMID:
12215966
19.

Changes in whole saliva in patients with coeliac disease.

Lenander-Lumikari M, Ihalin R, Lähteenoja H.

Arch Oral Biol. 2000 May;45(5):347-54.

PMID:
10739855
20.

Salivary levels of immunoglobulin A in triathletes.

Steerenberg PA, van Asperen IA, van Nieuw Amerongen A, Biewenga A, Mol D, Medema GJ.

Eur J Oral Sci. 1997 Aug;105(4):305-9.

PMID:
9298361

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