Stuart Phillips, PhD
Professor Phillips is a Tier 1 Canada Research Chair in Skeletal Muscle Health. In addition to being a full Professor in Kinesiology, also an Adjunct Professor in the School of Medicine at McMaster University. He is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) and the American College of Nutrition (ACN). His research is focused on the impact of nutrition and exercise on human skeletal muscle protein turnover. He is also keenly interested in diet- and exercise-induced changes in body composition.
His research is funded by the Canadian Institutes for Health Research, the National Science and Engineering Council of Canada, the Canadian Institutes for Health Research, and the Canadian Foundation for Innovation as well as the USDA.
He has received more than $2.4 million in research funding in the last 3 years. Dr. Phillips was the recipient of a New Investigator Award from the Canadian Institutes for Health Research and the Ontario Premier’s Research Excellence Award and in 2003 received the Canadian Society for Exercise Physiology Young Investigator Award. He currently has more than 18000 career citations, and 200 original scientific research and review papers.
In This Episode We Discuss
- How good of a proxy for muscle growth is muscle protein synthesis?
- Recommendations for daily and per-meal protein intake to maximize MPS
- The influence of a calorie deficit on muscle protein balance: do you need more?
- Whole eggs lead to greater MPS than egg whites: discussion of research paper
- Anabolic resistance and strategies to overcome it
Links & Resources
- Twitter: @mackinprof
- ResearchGate: Stuart Phillips, PhD
- Morton et al., 2018 – A systematic review, meta-analysis and meta-regression of the effect of protein supplementation on resistance training-induced gains in muscle mass and strength in healthy adults
- van Vliet et al., 2017 – Consumption of whole eggs promotes greater stimulation of postexercise muscle protein synthesis than consumption of isonitrogenous amounts of egg whites in young men
- S. J. Simpson & D. Raubenheimer, 2005 – Obesity: the protein leverage hypothesis