"International Journal of Physical Education, Sports and Health"
2020, Vol. 7, Issue 4, Part D
Effects of skill related training on cardiovascular endurance and vital capacity of Kabaddi playersAuthor(s):
Mohammad Nasima Sultana and Dr. PPS Paul KumarAbstract:
Kabaddi is basically a combative sport, with seven players on each side; played for a period of 40 minutes with a 5 minutes break (20-5-20). The core idea of the game is to score points by raiding into the opponent’s court and touching as many defense players as possible without getting caught on a single breath.The game was played all over the country in various forms and by various names. It was called ‘Chadu Gudu’ in Southern India, ‘Hu Tu Tu’ in Western India, ‘Ha do do’ in Eastern India and ‘Kabaddi’ in North India. The purpose of the study was to find out the effects of skill related training on cardiovascular endurance and vital capacity of kabaddi players. For this purpose 60 inter collegiate level men kabaddi players, who represented their colleges at inter collegiate level tournaments were randomly selected from different colleges in Andhra Pradesh. The age group of the subjects selected were between 18 to 23 years. Pre test was conducted for all the 60 subjects on selected cardiovascular endurance and vital capacity. The experimental group participated in skill related training for a period of twelve weeks. The control group did not participate in any of the training programme. The post test was conducted on the above said dependent variables after a period of twelve weeks for all the four groups. The differences between the initial and final tests were considered as the effect of respective treatments. To test statistical significance of the differences, ANCOVA was employed. In all cases 0.05 level.Pages: 226-229 | 49 Views 2 DownloadsDownload Full Article:
How to cite this article:
Mohammad Nasima Sultana, Dr. PPS Paul Kumar. Effects of skill related training on cardiovascular endurance and vital capacity of Kabaddi players. Int J Phys Educ Sports Health 2020;7(4):226-229.