James D LeCheminant

Exercise Science Brigham Young University, Provo, UT, United States 
"James LeCheminant"
BETA: Related publications


You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Frodsham KM, Randall NR, Carbine KA, et al. (2020) Does type of active workstation matter? A randomized comparison of cognitive and typing performance between rest, cycling, and treadmill active workstations. Plos One. 15: e0237348
Strongo K, Smith M, Gwilliam-Bell M, et al. (2020) P153 A Homeless Health and Wellness Study Journal of Nutrition Education and Behavior. 52
Bailey BW, Bartholomew CL, Summerhays C, et al. (2019) The Impact of Step Recommendations on Body Composition and Physical Activity Patterns in College Freshman Women: A Randomized Trial. Journal of Obesity. 2019: 4036825
Carbine KA, Rodeback R, Modersitzki E, et al. (2018) The utility of event-related potentials (ERPs) in understanding food-related cognition: A systematic review and recommendations. Appetite
Carbine KA, Duraccio KM, Kirwan CB, et al. (2017) A direct comparison between ERP and fMRI measurements of food-related inhibitory control: Implications for BMI status and dietary intake. Neuroimage
Bowden JA, Bowden AE, Wang H, et al. (2017) In Vivo Correlates Between Daily Physical Activity and Intervertebral Disc Health. Journal of Orthopaedic Research : Official Publication of the Orthopaedic Research Society
Masterson TD, Kirwan CB, Davidson LE, et al. (2017) Brain reactivity to visual food stimuli after moderate-intensity exercise in children. Brain Imaging and Behavior
Martinez KE, Tucker LA, Bailey BW, et al. (2017) Expanded Normal Weight Obesity and Insulin Resistance in US Adults of the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey. Journal of Diabetes Research. 2017: 9502643
LeCheminant J, Merrill RM, Masterson TD. (2017) Changes in Behaviors and Outcomes Among School-Based Employees in a Wellness Program. Health Promotion Practice. 18: 895-901
Carbine KA, Christensen E, LeCheminant JD, et al. (2017) Testing food-related inhibitory control to high- and low-calorie food stimuli: Electrophysiological responses to high-calorie food stimuli predict calorie and carbohydrate intake. Psychophysiology
See more...