DeNysschen C, O'Connor T, Tetewsky S and Burton HW. (In press). Exercise intervention in breast cancer patients with treatment-induced arthralgia. Br. Can Res Treatment.
Fish D, Tona J, Burton H, Wietig P, Trevisan M and Ohtake P. (2011). Integrating Public Health and Allied Health Education through a Core Curriculum: An Action Research Approach. J. Allied Health. 40:e7-e15
Santo AS, Santo AM, Browne RW, Burton HW, Leddy JJ, Horvath SM and Horvath PJ. (2010). Postprandial lipemia detects the effect of soy protein on cardiovascular disease risk compared with the fasting lipid profile. Lipids. DOI 10.1007/s11745-010-3487-z.
DeNysschen C, Burton HW, Horvath PJ, Leddy J and Browne R. (2009). Resistance training with soy vs whey protein supplements in hyperlipidemic males. J. Int. Soc . Sports Nutr. 6:8
Gerlach KE, Burton HW, Dorn JM, Leddy JJ and Horvath PJ. (2008). Fat intake and injury in female runners. Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition, 5:1 http://www.jissn.com/content/5/1/1
Santo AS, Cunningham AM, Alhassan S, Browne RW, Burton H, Leddy JJ, Grandjean PW, Horvath SM and Horvath PJ. (2008). NMR analysis does not increase sensitivity to the effect of soy protein on CVD risk when compared to the traditional lipid profile. Appl. Physiol. Nutr. Met. 33:489-500
Lo Bue-Estes C, Willer B, Burton HW, Leddy J and Horvath PJ. (2008). Effect of short-term exercise to exhaustion on cognitive function in women. Perceptual and Motor Skills. 107:933-945, 2008
Caffeine is the most widely used psychoactive substance in the world and its use is increasing among children. Although considered safe, the majority of empirical data on the effects of caffeine have been collected in adults.
This project will determine the magnitude of increases in core body temperature or reductions in body fluids incurred in a warm and humid disabled Pressurized Rescue Module scenario at sea level and at depth (20 feet of seawater) for up to 24 hours.
This study will use multiple levels of analysis to determine mechanisms by which amylin, a pancreatic-and-brain-derived peptide, acts in the mesolimbic reward system of the brain to reduce body weight and decrease food intake.