Dr. Jason Brandenburg
Office: Abbotsford, T101
Phone: 604-504-7441, loc. 4074
B.P.E.: University of Alberta
M.Sc.: University of Victoria
Ph.D.: University of Victoria
Teaching and Research Interests
Exercise Testing and Prescription
Warm-up Strategies to Optimize Athletic Performance
Adaptations to Strength Training
Duellman, M.C., Lukaszuk, J.M., Prawitz, A.D., & Brandenburg J.P. (2008). Misconceptions regarding the use of protein supplements among high school football players. Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research. 22(4), 1179-1129. Available online via LWW Total Access Collection. Search using the journal title.
Brandenburg, J., Pitney, W.A., Luebbers, P.E., Czajka, A., & Veera, A. (2007). Time course of changes in vertical jumping ability following static stretching. International Journal of Sports Physiology and Performance. 2, 170-181.
Brandenburg, J., & Docherty, D. (2006). The effect of training volume on the acute response and adaptations to resistance training. International Journal of Sports Physiology and Performance. 1(2), 108-121.
Brandenburg, J.P. (2006). Duration of stretch does not influence the degree of force loss following static stretching. The Journal of Sports Medicine and Physical Fitness. 46(4), 526-534.
Benson, C., Docherty D., & Brandenburg, J.P. (2006). Acute neuromuscular responses to resistance training performed at different loads. Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport. 9(1-2), 135-142.
Haniball, N.S., Plowman, S.A., Looney, M.A., & Brandenburg, J.P. (2006). Reliability and Validity of Low Back Strength/Muscular Endurance Field Tests in Adolescents. Journal of Physical Activity and Health. 3(S2), 78-89.
Brandenburg, J.P. (2005). The acute effects of prior dynamic resistance exercise using different loads on subsequent upper body explosive performance in resistance trained men. Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research. 19(2), 427-432.
Brandenburg, J.P., & Docherty D. (2002). The effects of accentuated eccentric loading on strength, muscle hypertrophy, and neural adaptations in trained individuals. Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research. 16(1), 25-32.