Carl M. Maresh mostly deals with Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Physical therapy, Physical exercise and Animal science. In his research on the topic of Internal medicine, Exercise program and Body weight is strongly related with Cardiology. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Anaerobic exercise and Endocrinology.
His Physical exercise study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Exercise physiology, Plasma renin activity, Immunology, Androgen and Vasopressin. His Animal science research includes themes of Body mass index, Body water, Hyperthermia and Surgery. His research in the fields of Rating of perceived exertion overlaps with other disciplines such as In patient.
Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Physical therapy, Resistance training and Physical exercise are his primary areas of study. Internal medicine is closely attributed to Cardiology in his work. His work in Endocrinology is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Crossover study.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Vertical jump and Physical medicine and rehabilitation in addition to Physical therapy. His Heart rate study typically links adjacent topics like Animal science. His work focuses on many connections between Animal science and other disciplines, such as Surgery, that overlap with his field of interest in Anesthesia.
His primary scientific interests are in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Physical therapy, Resistance training and Animal science. His research integrates issues of Athletes and Cardiology in his study of Internal medicine. His research investigates the connection between Endocrinology and topics such as Carbohydrate that intersect with problems in Respiratory exchange ratio and Metabolic syndrome.
In general Physical therapy study, his work on Squat, Bench press and Proprioception often relates to the realm of Compression garment and Improved performance, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His studies in Animal science integrate themes in fields like Urine osmolality and Heart rate. Hyperthermia is closely connected to Heat acclimation in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Heart rate.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Physical therapy, Squat and Animal science. His work carried out in the field of Internal medicine brings together such families of science as Stimulus and Sports medicine. His study in Carbohydrate extends to Endocrinology with its themes.
His research in Squat intersects with topics in Strength training, Bench press, Exercise physiology, Isometric exercise and Athletes. Carl M. Maresh interconnects Thermoregulation, Weight loss, Urine osmolality and Heart rate in the investigation of issues within Animal science. Carl M. Maresh works mostly in the field of Urine specific gravity, limiting it down to topics relating to Treadmill and, in certain cases, Anaerobic exercise.
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Urinary indices of hydration status.
Lawrence E. Armstrong;Carl M. Maresh;John W. Castellani;Michael F. Bergeron.
International Journal of Sport Nutrition (1994)
Endogenous anabolic hormonal and growth factor responses to heavy resistance exercise in males and females.
W. J. Kraemer;S. E. Gordon;S. J. Fleck;L. J. Marchitelli.
International Journal of Sports Medicine (1991)
Urinary indices during dehydration, exercise, and rehydration
Lawrence E. Armstrong;Jorge A. Herrera Soto;Frank T. Hacker;Douglas J. Casa.
International Journal of Sport Nutrition (1998)
Body Composition and Physical Performance During a National Collegiate Athletic Association Division I Men's Soccer Season
Ricardo Silvestre;William J. Kraemer;Chris West;Daniel A. Judelson.
Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research (2006)
The induction and decay of heat acclimatisation in trained athletes
Lawrence E. Armstrong;Carl M. Maresh.
Sports Medicine (1991)
The role of dietary carbohydrates in muscle glycogen resynthesis after strenuous running.
D L Costill;W M Sherman;W J Fink;C Maresh.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (1981)
Relationship Between the Number of Repetitions and Selected Percentages of One Repetition Maximum in Free Weight Exercises in Trained and Untrained Men
Tomoko Shimano;William J. Kraemer;Barry A. Spiering;Jeff S. Volek.
Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research (2006)
Effect of caffeine on sport-specific endurance performance: a systematic review.
Matthew S Ganio;Jennifer F Klau;Douglas J Casa;Lawrence E Armstrong.
Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research (2009)
Testosterone physiology in resistance exercise and training: the up-stream regulatory elements.
Jakob L. Vingren;William J. Kraemer;Nicholas A. Ratamess;Jeffrey M. Anderson.
Sports Medicine (2010)
Cold Water Immersion: The Gold Standard for Exertional Heatstroke Treatment
Douglas J. Casa;Brendon P. Mcdermott;Elaine C. Lee;Susan W. Yeargin.
Exercise and Sport Sciences Reviews (2007)
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