Blair T Crewther

Summary

Affiliation: The Horticulture and Food Research Institute of New Zealand
Country: New Zealand

Publications

  1. ncbi Possible stimuli for strength and power adaptation: acute mechanical responses
    Blair Crewther
    Institute of Sport and Recreation Research New Zealand
    Sports Med 35:967-89. 2005
  2. ncbi Possible stimuli for strength and power adaptation : acute metabolic responses
    Blair Crewther
    Institute of Sport and Recreation Research New Zealand, Division of Sport and Recreation, Auckland University of Technology, Auckland, New Zealand
    Sports Med 36:65-78. 2006
  3. doi Neuromuscular performance of elite rugby union players and relationships with salivary hormones
    Blair T Crewther
    Health and Food Group, The Horticulture and Food Research Institute of New Zealand HortResearch, Hamilton, New Zealand
    J Strength Cond Res 23:2046-53. 2009
  4. doi Prior sprint cycling did not enhance training adaptation, but resting salivary hormones were related to workout power and strength
    Blair T Crewther
    The Horticulture and Food Research Institute of New Zealand HortResearch, Private Bag 3123, Hamilton 3240, New Zealand
    Eur J Appl Physiol 105:919-27. 2009
  5. doi The contribution of volume, technique, and load to single-repetition and total-repetition kinematics and kinetics in response to three loading schemes
    Blair T Crewther
    The Horticulture and Food Research Institute of New Zealand HortResearch, Auckland, New Zealand
    J Strength Cond Res 22:1908-15. 2008
  6. doi The salivary testosterone and cortisol response to three loading schemes
    Blair Crewther
    Health and Food Group, Hort Research, Auckland, New Zealand
    J Strength Cond Res 22:250-5. 2008
  7. ncbi Possible stimuli for strength and power adaptation: acute hormonal responses
    Blair Crewther
    Human Health and Performance Group, HortResearch, Auckland, New Zealand
    Sports Med 36:215-38. 2006
  8. doi The effects of short-cycle sprints on power, strength, and salivary hormones in elite rugby players
    Blair T Crewther
    Health and Food Group, The Horticulture and Food Research Institute of New Zealand, Hamilton, New Zealand
    J Strength Cond Res 25:32-9. 2011
  9. doi Two emerging concepts for elite athletes: the short-term effects of testosterone and cortisol on the neuromuscular system and the dose-response training role of these endogenous hormones
    Blair T Crewther
    The New Zealand Institute for Plant Food Research Limited, Hamilton, New Zealand
    Sports Med 41:103-23. 2011
  10. doi The ratio and allometric scaling of speed, power, and strength in elite male rugby union players
    Blair T Crewther
    Optimal Sports, Auckland, New Zealand
    J Strength Cond Res 25:1968-75. 2011

Detail Information

Publications11

  1. ncbi Possible stimuli for strength and power adaptation: acute mechanical responses
    Blair Crewther
    Institute of Sport and Recreation Research New Zealand
    Sports Med 35:967-89. 2005
    ..We contend that strength and power research needs to adopt a set kinematic and kinetic analysis to improve our understanding of how to optimise strength and power...
  2. ncbi Possible stimuli for strength and power adaptation : acute metabolic responses
    Blair Crewther
    Institute of Sport and Recreation Research New Zealand, Division of Sport and Recreation, Auckland University of Technology, Auckland, New Zealand
    Sports Med 36:65-78. 2006
    ....
  3. doi Neuromuscular performance of elite rugby union players and relationships with salivary hormones
    Blair T Crewther
    Health and Food Group, The Horticulture and Food Research Institute of New Zealand HortResearch, Hamilton, New Zealand
    J Strength Cond Res 23:2046-53. 2009
    ..Training prescription might also benefit from acute and chronic hormone monitoring to identify those individuals likely to respond more to hormonal change...
  4. doi Prior sprint cycling did not enhance training adaptation, but resting salivary hormones were related to workout power and strength
    Blair T Crewther
    The Horticulture and Food Research Institute of New Zealand HortResearch, Private Bag 3123, Hamilton 3240, New Zealand
    Eur J Appl Physiol 105:919-27. 2009
    ..Resting salivary hormone concentrations appear important for workout performance, especially for individuals, thereby potentially moderating training adaptation...
  5. doi The contribution of volume, technique, and load to single-repetition and total-repetition kinematics and kinetics in response to three loading schemes
    Blair T Crewther
    The Horticulture and Food Research Institute of New Zealand HortResearch, Auckland, New Zealand
    J Strength Cond Res 22:1908-15. 2008
    ..These findings may explain disparities cited within research, regarding the effectiveness of different loading strategies for hypertrophy, maximal strength, and power adaptation...
  6. doi The salivary testosterone and cortisol response to three loading schemes
    Blair Crewther
    Health and Food Group, Hort Research, Auckland, New Zealand
    J Strength Cond Res 22:250-5. 2008
    ..Because the acute hormonal responses to resistance exercise contribute to protein metabolism, then load volume may be the most important workout variable activating the endocrine system and stimulating muscle growth...
  7. ncbi Possible stimuli for strength and power adaptation: acute hormonal responses
    Blair Crewther
    Human Health and Performance Group, HortResearch, Auckland, New Zealand
    Sports Med 36:215-38. 2006
    ..g. forces, work, time under tension) must also be appreciated. Enhancing our understanding in these areas would also improve the prescription of resistance training for stimulating strength and power adaptation...
  8. doi The effects of short-cycle sprints on power, strength, and salivary hormones in elite rugby players
    Blair T Crewther
    Health and Food Group, The Horticulture and Food Research Institute of New Zealand, Hamilton, New Zealand
    J Strength Cond Res 25:32-9. 2011
    ..The improvements noted may be explained, in part, by the changes in absolute or relative hormone concentrations. These findings have practical implications for prescribing warm-up and training exercises...
  9. doi Two emerging concepts for elite athletes: the short-term effects of testosterone and cortisol on the neuromuscular system and the dose-response training role of these endogenous hormones
    Blair T Crewther
    The New Zealand Institute for Plant Food Research Limited, Hamilton, New Zealand
    Sports Med 41:103-23. 2011
    ..Finally, this review highlights the need for more experimental research on humans, in particular athletes, to specifically address the concept of dual steroid effects on the neuromuscular system...
  10. doi The ratio and allometric scaling of speed, power, and strength in elite male rugby union players
    Blair T Crewther
    Optimal Sports, Auckland, New Zealand
    J Strength Cond Res 25:1968-75. 2011
    ..Ratio scaling may provide the best predictive measure of performance (i.e., strongest correlations)...
  11. doi A comparison of ratio and allometric scaling methods for normalizing power and strength in elite rugby union players
    Blair T Crewther
    Food Innovation, New Zealand Institute for Plant and Food Research Limited, Hamilton, New Zealand
    J Sports Sci 27:1575-80. 2009
    ..Thus, allometric scaling may provide a more effective method for normalizing power and strength in elite athletes when body size is a confounding variable...