Affiliation: Northumbria University
- Acute milk-based protein-CHO supplementation attenuates exercise-induced muscle damageEmma Cockburn
Division of Sports Sciences, Northumbria University, Newcastle, UK
Appl Physiol Nutr Metab 33:775-83. 2008..05) 48 h after CHO-P compared with CHO. At 48 h post-EIMD, milk and milk-based protein-CHO supplementation resulted in the attenuation of decreases in isokinetic muscle performance and increases in CK and Mb...
- Effect of milk-based carbohydrate-protein supplement timing on the attenuation of exercise-induced muscle damageEmma Cockburn
Department of Sport Sciences, Northumbria University, Newcastle upon Tyne, NE1 8ST, UK
Appl Physiol Nutr Metab 35:270-7. 2010..Consuming milk-based CHO-P after muscle-damaging exercise is more beneficial in attenuating decreases in muscle performance and increases in active DOMS at 48 h than ingestion prior to exercise...
- Effect of volume of milk consumed on the attenuation of exercise-induced muscle damageEmma Cockburn
Department of Sport Development, Northumbria University, Northumberland Building, Newcastle upon Tyne, NE1 8ST, UK
Eur J Appl Physiol 112:3187-94. 2012..There were no differences between consuming 500 or 1,000 mL of milk for changes in peak torque and CK. In conclusion, decrements in isokinetic muscle performance and increases in CK can be limited with the consumption of 500 mL of milk...
- Effect of milk on team sport performance after exercise-induced muscle damageEmma Cockburn
Department of Sport, Exercise and Rehabilitation, Northumbria University, Newcastle upon Tyne, United Kingdom
Med Sci Sports Exerc 45:1585-92. 2013..Therefore, the aim of this study was to investigate the effects of a carbohydrate-protein milk supplement consumed after muscle-damaging exercise on performance tests specific to field-based team sports...
- The effect of exercise on plasma soluble IL-6 receptor concentration: a dichotomous responsePaula Robson-Ansley
Department of Sports Sciences, Northumbria University, UK
Exerc Immunol Rev 16:56-76. 2010..Our data suggests an association between sIL-6R, perception of pain and reduced peak muscle performance post-EIMD but further investigation is warranted to explore this relationship and implications for exercise performance...