Dr Doug Whyte - Nat Sch Exercise Science (Faculty of Health Sciences)
Fully accredited supervisor - Can supervise as principal supervisor
My research focuses on how stressors, such as exercise, heat stress and dehydration alter brain function and influence performance and fatigue.
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Exercise Physiology ; Thermoregulation ; Fatigue ; Dehydration ; Warm up ;
Enzyme-linked immunosorbent assays (ELISA) ; Temperature monitoring ;
- The Impact of Hypoxia on Growth Hormone Levels in Response to a Maximal Strength Training Session (Master) (Principal Supervisor)
- Impact of warm-up intensity on simulated team-sport running performance (Master) (Principal Supervisor)
- Physiological responses to prolonged load carriage in untrained individuals (Undergraduate) (Principal Supervisor)
The prevalence and impact of low back pain in pre-professional and professional dancers: a prospective study., in Physical Therapy in Sport.
Normobaric hypoxia increases the growth hormone response to maximal resistance exercise in trained men., in European Journal of Sports Science.
Comparison of energy expenditure and heart rate responses between three commercial group fitness classes., in Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport
Life history and point prevalence of low back pain in pre-professional and professional dancers, in Physical Therapy in Sport.
Comparison of the Lactate Pro, Lactate Pro 2 and i-STAT portable blood lactate analysers., in Gazzetta Medica Italiana
The effect of a novel mechanical nasal dilator on cycling performance., in Journal of Sports Medicine and Physical Fitness
Exercise-induced dehydration does not alter time trial or neuromuscular performance, in International Journal of Sports Medicine
Caffeine improves strength gains in response to 6 weeks of resistance training, in Journal of Australian Strength and Conditioning 2012, Supplement 1
Neural conduction and excitability following a simple warm up, in Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport (print version)
Central osmoregulatory influences on thermoregulation, in Clinical and Experimental Pharmacology and Physiology
Lesions of the anteroventral third ventricle region (AV3V) exaggerate neuroendocrine and thermogenic but not behavioral responses to a novel environment., in American Journal of Physiology: Regulatory, Integratory and Comparative Physiology
Thermoregulatory behavior is disrupted in rats with lesions of the anteroventral third ventricular area (AV3V), in Physiology and Behavior
Lesions of the anteroventral third ventricle region (AV3V) disrupt cardiovascular responses to an elevation in core temperature, in American Journal of Physiology: Regulatory, Integratory and Comparative Physiology
Thermoregulatory role of periventricular tissue surrounding the anteroventral third ventricle (AV3V) during acute heat stress in the rat., in Clinical and Experimental Pharmacology and Physiology