Muscle Fatigue can be subjective or objective in origin.
The Muscle Fatigue or lower leg weakness or the muscle weakness may means different meaning to different people.
The common causes of Muscle Fatigue which are non medical, non pathological and non organic in nature. The muscle is not genuinely weaker but rather only a feeling of fatigue or exhaustion.
Muscle tiredness (asthenia/exhaustion) cause Muscle Fatigue
This Muscle Fatigue is sometimes called asthenia. It is a sense of weariness or exhaustion that you feel when using the muscle. The muscle isn’t genuinely weaker, it can still do its job but it takes you more effort to manage it. It is more of a psychological in origin or that you just simple don’t have the drive to push through.
This type of weakness is often seen in people who have chronic fatigue syndrome, sleep disorders, depression, and chronic medical illnesses such as the heart, lung, and kidney disease. It may be due to a reduction in the speed with which the muscle can get its energy supply, that the fuel refuse to comes in when it must work and push ahead.
Lack of use– need more workout cause Muscle Fatigue
The Muscle Fatigue due to lack of muscle fitness(also known as de-conditioning) is one of the most common causes of muscle weakness. It may occur as a result of an inactive (sedentary) lifestyle. If muscles are not used then the fibers within the muscles are partially replaced with fat. This is not a good news for the people who are lazy to do exercise. Muscle wasting will eventually occur: muscles become less chunky and more floppy. Each fiber is just as strong but there aren’t so many of them and they don’t contract so effectively. So, there is a decrease in the number of the muscle fiber. When you feel them they may be floppy and a little reduced in bulk. The tone is not there. The mass is lost. This leads to easy tiring when you try to do things that would have been easier when the muscles were fit.
The good news is that this condition is reversible with sensible, regular exercise regimes. It gets worse and more marked with increasing age. Aging is the culprit even if you exercise more in the elderly or when people are into their fifties, sixties.
Muscle power is greatest and recovery times are shortest in our 20s and 30s. This is why most great athletes are in this age range. Once crossing into the thirties, most professional athletes have retired. Not many Olympian are in this age. However, building of muscles through regular exercise can be done at any age.
Not that many successful long-distance runners are aged over 40. Muscle tolerance for prolonged activity such as marathon running remains high for longer than the powerful, short-burst activities like sprinting.
It’s always good to stay fit, whatever your age. Recovery from muscle and tendon injury, however, also becomes slower with increasing age.
You must always gives sufficient time for warming up before a vigorous exercise. Always start with a regime suitable for a new starter or appropriate for the age group. At whatever age you decide to improve your fitness, a sensible training regime is essential. You need advice from trainers or physiotherapists, to prevent injury to muscles which, at least at first, may not perform as well as you hope.
Ageing cause Muscle Fatigue
As we age, our muscles tend to lose strength and bulk and they become weaker and Muscle Fatigue. Whilst most people accept this as the natural consequence of age – particularly great age – it is frustrating to be unable to do the things you could manage when younger. However, exercise is still beneficial and it is still possible to increase muscle power and strength with a careful and safe exercise routine.
My personal experience is that exercise even for a short time in the morning or evening helps to tone up the muscle and training it , tuning it to have a higher level of energy.
Injury recovery times are much longer with great age, balance is often impaired and thinner bones are easily broken. So, supervision is sensible, especially at first.
Muscle ‘fatigability’ cause Muscle Fatigue
Some Muscle Fatigue or muscle tiredness is mainly due to muscle ‘fatigability’ – the muscle starts off normally but tires very quickly and takes longer to recover than normal. This is rather a pathological condition.
Muscle Fatigue can be treated by a number of ways:
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