To calculate your ideal training heart rate you simply need to minus your age from 220.
What does THR stand for?
THR stands for Training Heart Rate
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of THR
We have 67 other meanings of THR in our Acronym Attic
- Thyroid Hormone Receptor
- Tobacco Harm Reduction (various organizations)
- Tolerable Hazard Rate
- Total Heat of Rejection (condenser capacity, refrigeration)
- Total Herd Reporting (cattle breeding)
- Total Hip Replacement
- Traditional Herbal Registration (UK)
- Transmit Holding Register
- Turn Hard Right (direction)
- Throttle Hold (aviation)
- Tang Hall Resident Association (MIT residential apartments)
- Tasmanian Historical Research Association (Australia)
- Thyroid Hormone Receptor, Alpha
- Thyroid Hormone-Releasing Activity
- Toledo Home Remodelers Association (Ohio)
- Turkish Human Rights Association (Turkey)
- Thyroid Hormone Receptor Alpha1 Gene
Samples in periodicals archive:
A training heart rate range is established based on resting heart rate (RHR), which is subtracted from the maximal heart rate (MHR) to obtain the heart rate reserve (HRR).
DETERMINING Your Starting Point To achieve cardiovascular benefits, the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) recommends exercising three to five times per week (frequency) with a training heart rate of 60-85% of your maximum (intensity) for 20-60 minutes (time).
This means that your training heart rate or pulse should be kept between 153 and 126 beats per minute during exercise.
For example, using this formula, a fifty-year-old runner would have a MHR of 170 and would aim for training heart rates between 120 and 145.
You can calculate your maximum heart rate by subtracting your age from 220 -- so your theoretical maximum is 160 if you're 60 years old, and your training heart rate would be between 96 and 144.
Porcari says he uses walking poles in his adult fitness and cardiac rehabilitation programs and notes they "have proven to be the most popular and effective modality for increasing the intensity of walking, especially in those individuals who cannot walk fast enough to attain a training heart rate.
Exercisers are encouraged to work at a pace they consider "moderately hard" to "somewhat hard"--a training heart rate range of 60 to 80 percent of their maximum heart rate.