- Ph.D. in Exercise Physiology, The Ohio State University
M.S. in Exercise Science, Georgia State University
B.S. in Zoology, Clemson University
J. Andrew Doyle, Ph.D., FACSM, is an associate professor of exercise physiology and the director of the Applied Physiology Laboratory in the Department of Kinesiology and Health at Georgia State University, where he formerly served as the department chair. He received a B.S. in Zoology from Clemson University, an M.S. in Exercise Science from Georgia State University, and his doctorate in Exercise Physiology from the Ohio State University. He has taught exercise physiology, exercise testing and fitness assessment, and exercise programming at the undergraduate and graduate level for over 20 years. His research interests include sports nutrition, carbohydrate metabolism and exercise, and the role of physical activity, exercise, and fitness in health. He has conducted, published, and presented numerous research studies with cyclists, runners, and triathletes, and has extensive experience testing elite athletes from cycling, running, gymnastics, rowing, canoe and kayak, and basketball. Dr. Doyle is a Fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine. He is an avid Atlanta Braves fan, and enjoys playing golf and coaching youth basketball and baseball.
Dunford, Marie and Doyle, J. A. “Nutrition for Sport and Exercise, Third Edition.” Wadsworth Cengage Learning. Belmont, California, In press.
Dunford, Marie and Doyle, J. A. “Nutrition for Sport and Exercise, Second Edition.” Wadsworth Cengage Learning. Belmont, California, 2012. ISBN-13: 978-0-8400-6829-3, ISBN-10: 0-8400-6829-8
Baumann, Cory W., Bond, Kel L., Rupp, Jeffrey C., Ingalls, Christopher P., and Doyle, J. Andrew. “Echinacea purpurea supplementation does not enhance VO2max in distance runners.” Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research. [Epub ahead of print: DOI: 10.1097/JSC.0000000000000206], 2013.
C.E. Arnold, J.A. Doyle, C.P. Ingalls, J.C. Rupp, P.J. Reiserc, S. Kakarlad, K.M. Ricee, E.R. Blough. “Insulin resistance does not inhibit the ability of overload to induce hypertrophy in the obese Zucker rat (Leprfa) plantaris.” Science & Sports, 28:133-139, 2013.
Baumann, Cory W., Rupp, Jeffrey C., Ingalls, Christopher P., and Doyle, J. Andrew. “Anaerobic work capacity contributes to 5-km race pPerformance in female runners.” International Journal of Sports Physiology and Performance, 7(2):170-174, 2012.