Recent Studies include:
Recent Publications from the LCRU
*For a complete list of publications, visit Dr. Ross' Google Scholar page.
de Lannoy L, Sui X, Lavi CJ, Blair SN, Ross R. (2018). Change in submaximal cardiorespiratory fitness and all-cause mortality. Mayo Clinic Proceedings.
Davidson T, Vainshelboim B, Kokkinos P, Myers J, Ross R. (2017). Cardiorespiratory fitness versus physical activity as predictors of all-cause mortality in men. American Heart Journal.
de Lannoy L, Clarke J, Stotz PJ, Ross R. (2017). Effects of intensity and amount of exercise on measures of insulin and glucose: Analysis of inter-individual variability. PloS One.
Clarke J, de Lannoy L, Ross R. (2017). Comparison of measures of maximal and submaximal fitness in response to exercise. Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise.
Ko G, Davidson LE, Brennan AM, Lam M, Ross R. (2016). Abdominal adiposity, not cardiorespiratory fitness, mediates the exercise-induced change in insulin sensitivity in older adults. PloS One.
Bostad W, Ricketts TA, Stotz PJ, Ross R. (2016). Cardiovascular disease risk in obese adults assessed using established values for cardiorespiratory fitness. Applied Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism.
Rickets TA, Sui X, Lavie CJ, Blair SN, Ross R. (2016). Addition of cardiorespiratory fitness within an obesity risk classification model identified men at increased risk of all-cause mortality. The American Journal of Medicine.
Ross R. (2016). Is setting a criterion for "clinically significant weight loss" necessary? Obesity.
Ross R, Hill JO, Latimer A, Day AG. (2016). Evaluating a small change approach to preventing long-term weight gain in overweight and obese adults - study rationale, design, and methods. Contemporary Clinical Trials.
Ross R, Blair SN, Arena R, et al. (2016). Importance of assessing cardiorespiratory fitness in clinical practice: a case for fitness as a clinical vital sign: a scientific statement from the American Heart Association. Circulation.
Ross R, de Lannoy L, Stotz PJ. (2015). Separate effects of intensity and amount of exercise on individual cardiorespiratory fitness response. Mayo Clinic Proceedings.
Ross R, Hudson R, Stotz PJ, Lam M. (2015). Effects of exercise amount and intensity on abdominal obesity and glucose tolerance in obese adults: a randomized trial. Annals of Internal Medicine.