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Items: 1 to 20 of 141

1.

Normoxic ventilatory response in lowlander and Sherpa elite climbers.

Rodas G, Javierre C, Garrido E, Segura R, Ventura JL.

Respir Physiol. 1998 Jul;113(1):57-64.

PMID:
9776551
2.

Pulmonary gas exchange at maximal exercise in Danish lowlanders during 8 wk of acclimatization to 4,100 m and in high-altitude Aymara natives.

Lundby C, Calbet JA, van Hall G, Saltin B, Sander M.

Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol. 2004 Nov;287(5):R1202-8. Epub 2004 Jun 10.

3.

Smaller alveolar-arterial O2 gradients in Tibetan than Han residents of Lhasa (3658 m).

Zhuang J, Droma T, Sutton JR, Groves BM, McCullough RE, McCullough RG, Sun S, Moore LG.

Respir Physiol. 1996 Jan;103(1):75-82.

PMID:
8822225
4.

Respiratory adaptation in the highest inhabitants and highest Sherpa mountaineers.

Santolaya RB, Lahiri S, Alfaro RT, Schoene RB.

Respir Physiol. 1989 Aug;77(2):253-62.

PMID:
2506621
5.

Cardiorespiratory response to exercise in elite Sherpa climbers transferred to sea level.

Garrido E, Rodas G, Javierre C, Segura R, Estruch A, Ventura JL.

Med Sci Sports Exerc. 1997 Jul;29(7):937-42.

PMID:
9243493
6.

Pulmonary circulation and gas exchange at exercise in Sherpas at high altitude.

Faoro V, Huez S, Vanderpool R, Groepenhoff H, de Bisschop C, Martinot JB, Lamotte M, Pavelescu A, Guénard H, Naeije R.

J Appl Physiol (1985). 2014 Apr 1;116(7):919-26. doi: 10.1152/japplphysiol.00236.2013. Epub 2013 Jul 18.

7.

Plasma volume expansion does not increase maximal cardiac output or VO2 max in lowlanders acclimatized to altitude.

Calbet JA, Rådegran G, Boushel R, Søndergaard H, Saltin B, Wagner PD.

Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol. 2004 Sep;287(3):H1214-24. Epub 2004 May 13.

8.

Population genetic aspects and phenotypic plasticity of ventilatory responses in high altitude natives.

Brutsaert TD.

Respir Physiol Neurobiol. 2007 Sep 30;158(2-3):151-60. Epub 2007 Mar 12. Review.

PMID:
17400521
9.

Hypoxic ventilatory response in successful extreme altitude climbers.

Bernardi L, Schneider A, Pomidori L, Paolucci E, Cogo A.

Eur Respir J. 2006 Jan;27(1):165-71.

10.

[Respiratory response to chemical stimuli and exercise capacity under conditions of acute hypoxia in elite mountain climbers].

Montserrat JM, Ricard T, Mateu M, Roca J, Rodríguez-Roisín R.

Rev Esp Fisiol. 1991 Dec;47(4):193-9. Spanish.

PMID:
1812541
11.

Influence of high-intensity exercise training on the ventilatory response to exercise in patients with reduced ventricular function.

Myers J, Dziekan G, Goebbels U, Dubach P.

Med Sci Sports Exerc. 1999 Jul;31(7):929-37.

PMID:
10416552
12.

Effects of mountaineering training at high altitude (4,350 m) on physical work performance of women.

Purkayastha SS, Bhaumik G, Sharma RP, Arora BS, Selvamurthy W.

Aviat Space Environ Med. 2000 Jul;71(7):685-91.

PMID:
10902931
13.

Are Himalayan Sherpas better protected against brain damage associated with extreme altitude climbs?

Garrido E, Segura R, Capdevila A, Pujol J, Javierre C, Ventura JL.

Clin Sci (Lond). 1996 Jan;90(1):81-5.

PMID:
8697710
14.

Increased metabolism contributes to increased resting ventilation at high altitude.

Huang SY, Alexander JK, Grover RF, Maher JT, McCullough RE, McCullough RG, Moore LG, Weil JV, Sampson JB, Reeves JT.

Respir Physiol. 1984 Sep;57(3):377-85.

PMID:
6441216
15.

Physiological characteristics of elite high-altitude climbers.

Puthon L, Bouzat P, Rupp T, Robach P, Favre-Juvin A, Verges S.

Scand J Med Sci Sports. 2016 Sep;26(9):1052-9. doi: 10.1111/sms.12547. Epub 2015 Aug 27.

PMID:
26314388
16.

Similar carbohydrate but enhanced lactate utilization during exercise after 9 wk of acclimatization to 5,620 m.

Van Hall G, Calbet JA, Sondergaard H, Saltin B.

Am J Physiol Endocrinol Metab. 2002 Dec;283(6):E1203-13. Epub 2002 Jul 30.

17.

Protein nitration, lipid peroxidation and DNA damage at high altitude in acclimatized lowlanders and native highlanders: relation with oxygen consumption.

Sinha S, Dutta A, Singh SN, Ray US.

Respir Physiol Neurobiol. 2010 Apr 30;171(2):115-21. doi: 10.1016/j.resp.2010.03.002. Epub 2010 Mar 6.

PMID:
20215049
18.

Oxygen saturation response to exercise VO2 at 2100 m and 4350 m in women mountaineering trainees.

Bhaumik G, Purkayastha SS, Selvamurthy W, Banerjee PK.

Indian J Physiol Pharmacol. 2003 Jan;47(1):43-51.

PMID:
12708123
19.

Ventilatory chemosensitivity, cerebral and muscle oxygenation, and total hemoglobin mass before and after a 72-day mt. Everest expedition.

Cheung SS, Mutanen NE, Karinen HM, Koponen AS, Kyröläinen H, Tikkanen HO, Peltonen JE.

High Alt Med Biol. 2014 Sep;15(3):331-40. doi: 10.1089/ham.2013.1153. Epub 2014 Sep 11.

PMID:
25211648
20.

Limits of human lung function at high altitude.

Schoene RB.

J Exp Biol. 2001 Sep;204(Pt 18):3121-7. Review.

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