Thanks David And Homosapien..
HomoSapien has posted an answer which i've accepted.
I have included here a useful diagram showing the conversion of Lactate to Pyruvate to AcetylCoA, and a description how it relates to the question.
As has been mentioned there are two different processes not to be confused. There's the Cori Cycle aka Lactic Acid Cycle, where which involves the liver, blood and muscle. Liver converting Lactate->Pyruvate->Glucose (that process in the liver is called Gluconeogenesis). Glucose travels to the muscle.. Muscle performs Glucose->Pyruvate->Lactate , lactate travels to the liver and in that cycle. so there Lactate is very indirectly fuelling an anaerobic metabolism in the muscle. Also note that(I understand from speaking to a biochemist), that when the Pyruvate is converted into Glucose it's technically not the reverse of Glycolysis since different enzymes are used and it's a different pathway. I see that the conversion of pyruvate to lactate is a reverse of lactic acid fermentation, as the same enzyme, LDH, is used
The other process, which is quite interesting and less spoken about in popular articles, is one which occurs entirely within the muscle. It's what David explained was Lactate -> Pyruvate -> AcetylCoA There is no conversion to Glucose there. And as Bryan has pointed out to me, The lactate metabolism they are talking about in that paper isn't really anything special - all of the reactions except lactate->pyruvate, are exactly the same reactions from standard glucose aerobic metabolism. That - Lactate->Pyruvate->Acetyl Coa is the one the paper is talking about. A main point to make there is that the Lactate->Pyruvate conversion is performed by the enzyme LDH which can work both ways, and in doing lactate->pyruvate, it is doing the reverse of "lactic acid fermentation". The other part, Pyruvate->AcetylCoA is what happens in aerobic metabolism.
I found a really good picture in that paper which helps explain things related to the answer of my question in regards to the process where muscle converts lactate to pyruvate as fuel for aerobic respiration... (I suppose it could potentially fuel anaerobic metabolism rather than aerobic)
So the picture shows the cell and the mitochondria within it.
The paper itself is titled "Lactate as a fuel for mitochondrial respiration"
We see in that picture the Glycogen which will be converted into Glucose, is converted into Pyruvate (Glycolysis), and some Pyruvate is converted into Lactate by LDH (Lactic Acid Fermentation). But some Pyruvate can be fed into the Mitochondria which would fuel mitochondrial respiration. The way that Lactate would fuel mitochrondrial respiration, would be lactate converted to Pyruvate by LDH, and that pyruvate would then go into the mitochondria to fuel aerobic respiration.
So when this page for example, (to quote what I know to be an accurate part of that article), says "lactate produced during exercise can be 'recycled' into glucose and used as fuel by the muscles" It's referring to the cori cycle, since it mentions lactate converting to glucose. Whereas in contrast, that paper, is talking about a process within purely within the muscle. Also the cori cycle is about pyruvate being used for anaerobic metabolism(anaerobic metabolism occurs in the cytoplasm) and the paper mentions about pyruvate being used for aerobic respiration(a reaction in the mitochondria).