HRV Training

Getting Started With HRV Training [podcast]


In this brand new series titled ‘Getting Started With HRV Training’ I am joined by Joel Jamieson, founder of BioForce HRV Precision Performance.   During this episode we discuss the following:

  • What is HRV Training and why is this something that coaches should know about?
  • How is HRV measured? What do the numbers mean?
  • How long do you have to collect data to get a baseline?
  • Where has most of the research on HRV training come from?
  • What tools are required to use HRV Training?
  • What are some practical applications of HRV/Who all is currently using it?
  • What age is too young to being using HRV?
  • What’s the best time of day to measure HRV?
  • Best measured Laying down or standing up?
  • Plus more!

Joel Jamieson is the founder of and the creator of the BioForce HRV Precision Performance System.  In addition to being one of the world’s top experts on HRV Training, he also trains MMA fighters and is an international speaker and author.  To find out more about how you can use this system CLICK HERE

Ask Questions Or Share Feedback

  • Comment on the show and/or let me know how I can help you be a better coach
  • Email me at athletebydesign(at) or click here

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One Response to Getting Started With HRV Training [podcast]

  1. Sanjay November 14, 2015 at 10:19 pm #

    We have a fully ducted centarl heating system. We have draughty wooden joinery as well. When the temperature is reached in the house, the heating system rests. It works great until the winter, we live in an area that is thick with log fire smoke outside. There is always a faint smell inside and really uncomfortable when trying to sleep. What I think happens is that when the heating system turns off, the air from outside seeps in. Still haven’t been able to figure it out.I had Moisture Master in today and the rep suggested that by installing a heated system the house would stay ventilated and the smoke smells would be removed. I notice that someone has mentioned the following and wonder if you can help. With any system that draws fresh air from the roof cavity or outside, which is then passed into the home, there could be a smell in winter, if you live in an area with lots of log fires. If you step outside your door on a winters night and you catch the sweetish aroma of smoke, that smell will probably be drawn into your home. Comments?

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