Some of the content on this website requires JavaScript to be enabled in your web browser to function as intended. While the website is still usable without JavaScript, it should be enabled to enjoy the full interactive experience.

Skip to Main Navigation. Each navigation link will open a list of sub navigation links.

Skip to Main Content

Family and Consumer Sciences|College of Agriculture and Natural Resources

D. Enette Larson-Meyer, Ph.D., R.D., L.D., CSSD, FACSM

Associate Professor
Human Nutrition and Food Program Area

 

Adjunct Clinical Faculty
Division of Kinesiology and Health


My overall research interests center on the health and performance of active individuals, particularly women, at all stages of the lifecycle and at all levels of performance - from the casual exerciser to the elite athlete. I am particularly interested in whole body and skeletal muscle metabolism, its relationship to nutrient intake, and its influence on both disease prevention and athletic performance. Recently, my research has included:

  1. Vitamin D status in athletes and its relation to health and injury risk
  2. Influence of running and walking on hormonal regulators of appetite
  3. Ghrelin and peptide YY in postpartum body weight regulation and presence in human milk
  4. Use of magnetic resonance spectroscopy (MRS) as a tool for studying skeletal muscle and liver lipid accretion and relation to metabolic syndrome and athletic performance
  5. Dietary fat recommendations for endurance trained athletes and laboratory assessment of endurance running performance

My teaching and graduate education interests overlap my research interests and focus on educating both future dietitians within the Didactic Program in Dietetics (DPD) and future applied exercise science researchers.  I currently accept: a) doctoral students as part of the Biomedical Sciences PhD program; b) masters students in the Food Science and Human Nutrition program and c) masters students with interest in sports dietetics  to work with UW athletics (must be a Registered Dietitian who completed an CADE-accredited internship program) as part of the masters program in Food Science and Human Nutrition. All graduate students must have a sincere interest in conducting applied human research that coincides with my research interests.

Further information on my Education; Professional Experience; Certifications, Accreditation and Fellowships; Professional Memberships; Current Leadership; Courses taught; Published Books and Chapters; Recent Peer Review Publications; and Invited Speaking Experience and Radio appearances is found below.

Education

  • Ph.D.  Nutrition Sciences/Exercise Physiology – University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB), 1998
  • M.S. Clinical Dietetics/Emphasis in Sports&Exercise – MGH Institute of Health Professions, Boston, 1990
  • Dietetic Internship – Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), Boston, 1988
  • B.S. Dietetics – University of Wyoming, 1987
  • Internship – United States Olympic Training Center, Colorado Springs, 1986

Professional Experience

  • Associate Professor – University of Wyoming, 2011-current
  • Assistant Professor – University of Wyoming, 2005-2011
  • Assistant Professor & Instructor – Pennington Biomedical Research Center, Baton Rouge, LA, 2001-2004  
  • Post Doctoral Research Fellow –Division of Physiology and Metabolism, University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB), 1999-2000 
  • Sports Nutritionist –UAB Athletic Department, 1995-2000 
  • Research Dietitian – Clinical Diabetes and Nutrition Section, NIDDK, NIH, Phoenix, 1990-1994 
  • Research Associate.  Cardiopulmonary Exercise Laboratory, Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), Boston, 1989-1990 
  • Diet Research Technician.   Mallinckrodt General Clinical Research Center, MGH, 1988-1990 
  • Contract Nutritionist. US Army Research Institute For Environmental Medicine, Natick, 1990

Certifications, Accreditation and Fellowships

  • Licensed Dietitian - The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics, 2012
  • Advanced Cardiac Life Support (ACLS), 2009, 2011
  • Board Certified Specialist in Sports Dietetics, 2008 
  • Fellow – The American College of Sports Medicine, 2002
  • Registered Dietitian – The American Dietetic Association (ADA), 1987

Professional Memberships

  • The American College of Sports Medicine  (ACSM)
  • The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics
  • The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics Sports, Cardiovascular and Wellness Nutrition Dietetic Practice Group (SCAN) 
  • The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics Vegetarian Nutrition Dietetic Practice Group 
  • The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics Nutrition Research Dietetic Practice Group 
  • The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics Women & Reproductive Nutrition 
  • North American Association for the Study of Obesity (NAASO) 
  • Professionals in Nutrition for Exercise in Sport (PINES)

Current Leadership

Courses Taught (Recent)

  • Maternal, Infant & Adolescent Nutrition (FCSC 3140)
  • Therapeutic Nutrition (FCSC 4146)
  • Therapeutic Nutrition Laboratory (FCSC 4104)
  • Clinical Experience in Therapeutic Nutrition (FCSC 4106)
  • Sports Nutrition and Metabolism (FCSC 3145)

Research Interests

Please click to see the latest information from my laboratory, The UW Nutrition and Exercise Laboratory.

Vitamin D Status in Athletes and Relation to Health and Injury Risk

D Enette Larson-Meyer's research on Vitamin D Status in Athletes and Relation to Health and Injury Risk

A surprisingly high prevalence of vitamin D insufficiency and deficiency is reported in the US and worldwide. While it is recognized that vitamin D is necessary for optimal bone health, emerging evidence is finding that vitamin D deficiency also increases risk for many autoimmune and non-skeletal chronic diseases—including hypertension, cardiovascular disease, rheumatoid arthritis, osteoarthritis, inflammatory bowel disease, depression and certain types of cancer--and influences immunity, inflammation and muscle function[24]. Studies in my laboratory have focused on vitamin D status in relation to acute illness and inflammation in athletes. Our work has shown that distance runners living in the southern part of the US (Baton Rouge, LA, 30.5° N latitude) had a surprisingly high prevalence of vitamin D insufficiency [23], which was most likely related to the time of day the athletes trained. In contrast, UW college athletes living in Laramie, WY (2195 m; 41.3° N) had a surprisingly low prevalence of insufficiency in the early fall and late spring [2].  Serum Vitamin D concentration (25-hydroxy vitamin D) in the college athletes, however, dropped significantly during the winter months. Of greatest interest, vitamin D insufficiency and deficiency were associated with elevated concentrations of the whole body inflammatory marker tumor necrosis factor alpha [23], and an increased incidence of wintertime illnesses (which included upper respiratory tract infections)[2]. Collectively our results, along with those of other laboratories support, the benefit of assessing and treating vitamin D status in athletes [16]. Current studies are continuing to address the role of vitamin D status in the health and performance of active populations.

Influence of Running and Walking on Hormonal Regulators of Appetite 

D Enette Larson Meyer's research on the Influence of Running and Walking on Hormonal Regulators of Appetite

Previous studies have suggested that hunger is suppressed following intense exercise but may be increased after more moderate exercise. The mechanism for these exercise-associated alterations in appetite is not known, but could be related to changes in the secretion and circulating concentration of appetite-regulating hormones made in the gut. These hormones include the hunger hormone ghrelin and the satiety hormones neuropeptide YY (PYY) and glucagon-like peptide 1 (GLP-1). Previous studies by my laboratory [21], as well as others have found that ghrelin, PYY and GLP-1 are altered by exercise. Our most recent study addressed whether these gut hormones are altered by a 1-hour bout of running or walking at a moderately-hard intensity (70% VO2max) in female runners and walkers, respectively, and whether alterations of these hormones predicted hunger and food intake [18]. Short lived increases in circulating concentrations of the satiety peptides and a trend for an increase in ghrelin following exercise were apparent after running but not walking. These alterations in circulating gut peptides were associated with lower relative energy intake in an ad libitum free-choice meal offered two hours after exercise (compared to rest) which created a negative energy deficit after running but not walking. Interestingly, the average rate of change in PYY and GLP-1 but not ghrelin over time was found to predict hunger in runners but not walkers.

Ghrelin and PYY in postpartum body weight regulation and presence in human milk D Enette Larson-Meyer's research on Ghrelin and PYY in postpartum body weight regulation and presence in human milk

Epidemiological studies have suggested that childbearing is an important contributor to the development of obesity in many women, and that breastfeeding may be protective against this risk in the mom and infant. While lifestyle and regular exercise participation is likely to impact maternal obesity [3, 4], it is also possible that biological factors predispose women to weight retention, overweight and obesity following childbirth. A recent study from my laboratory found evidence to suggest that circulating concentration of the hunger hormone ghrelin is altered with increased adiposity in the postpartum state and may potentially impact body weight regulation after child birth [14]. A current longitudinal study is evaluating whether ghrelin, PYY, GLP-1 and leptin are altered following childbirth and during lactation, and are present in human milk. This longitudinal study will also determine whether these hormones predict maternal and infant weight change in the year following birth. Thus far, results in 13 women reveal that both GLP-1 concentration and milk fat content increase across a single feeding and are higher in milk at the end of a feeding (hindmilk) than milk at the beginning of a feeding (foremilk; p≤0.05) [22]. PYY and leptin concentrations in contrast do not change over the course of feeding. Interestingly, hindmilk GLP-1 was found to be predictive of infant weight gain from birth to six months (r= -0.67, p=0.03). While there is much to be learned about the biological role of these hormones in breast milk and the factors that influence their concentration, our work has also found that milk leptin concentration  and milk fat content are higher in moms with  greater adipose tissue stores (r= 0.65-0.84, p<0.02) [22]. Research will continue to address the role of the important role of these hormones.

Use of Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy (MRS) as a Tool for Evaluating Skeletal  Muscle and Liver Lipid Accretion and Relation to Metabolic Syndrome and Athletic Performance

MRS is a non-invasive technique that allows for in vivo study of skeletal muscle metabolism and liver function. Much of my research over the last decade has involved employing 31P and 1H MRS to assess:D Enette Larson-Meyer's research on Ghrelin and PYY in postpartum body weight regulation and presence in human milk

  • the bioenergetic state of exercising skeletal muscle in athletes fed fat altered diets [17];
  • oxidative and non-oxidative skeletal muscle metabolism in relation to obesity susceptibility, weight reduction, endurance training and exercise-induced muscle damage [9-11, 19]; 
  • muscle lipid stores in endurance athletes in response to prolonged running and fat-altered diets [5, 7]; and 
  • muscle and liver lipid stores in relation to insulin resistance in adults [6, 8, 15].

In collaboration with researchers at Louisiana State University Health Sciences Center and Children’s Hospital in New Orleans, my most recent focus is determining whether lipid accretion in skeletal muscle and liver in prepubertal children is associated with insulin resistance and risk for the metabolic syndrome.  Our studies are finding that measurement of liver lipid is feasible in young children [13], and that accretion of lipid in skeletal muscle and liver occurs before puberty in association with increasing total body and central adiposity and insulin resistance [1, 12]. We are currently determining whether skeletal muscle and liver lipid area associated with other metabolic derangements in children as it is in adults.

Dietary fat recommendations for endurance trained-athletes and laboratory assessment of endurance running performance

Assessment of Endurance Performance. Accurate assessment of endurance performance in a laboratory is difficult and is D Enette Larson-Meyer's research on Dietary fat recommendations for endurance trained-athletes and laboratory assessment of endurance running performance often limited by the reliability and applicability of the test to “real life” sports performance. Recent work in my laboratory has focused on establishing a highly reliable and valid measurement of endurance running performance which could be employed to evaluate the effect of a diet, nutrition or supplement intervention on performance. Thus far, we have determined that a laboratory simulated 10-k performance run on a treadmill following a 90-min preload run (at 65% VO2max) is highly reproducible (CV = 1%) and may also be a good indicator of “real life” race performance [20].


Dietary Fat Requirements of Endurance-Trained Athletes. It is generally accepted that intramyocellular lipid (IMCL) serves as an important fuel source during prolonged moderate-intensity exercise. However, it is not yet established whether consumption of a moderate- rather than a fat-restricted high-carbohydrate diet would optimize performance and health in athletes by increasing IMCL stores and promoting a more favorable lipid profile. An initial study by my group found that IMCL stores are reduced by a 2-hour bout of moderate running and that IMCL recovery is dependent on the fat content of the post-exercise recovery diet [7]. In a second study, however, manipulating IMCL stores by consumption of a very low-fat (10% energy)  or moderate-fat diet (35% energy) for three-days did not influence endurance running performance in an event lasting slightly longer than 2 hours (10-k performance run on a treadmill following a 90-min preload run at 65% VO2max) when glycogen stores were normalized [5].  Both studies, however, found that even short-term consumption of a diet providing 10% energy from fat unfavorably altered serum lipids, even in healthy, endurance-trained runners.

Books, Book Chapters and Reviews

Books:

Larson-Meyer DE. Vegetarian Sports Nutrition: Food Choices and Eating Plans for Fitness and Performance. Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics, 2007.

Book Chapters:

Thomas JJ & Larson-Meyer DE. Vitamin D and Exercise Performance. In: Constantini N and Hackney AC, eds, Endocrinology in Physical Activity and Sport. New York, New York: Springer Science and Business Media, 2013: 339-362.
Larson-Meyer DE. Vitamin D Supplementation in Athletes. In: Tipton KD and van Loon LJC, eds. Nutritional Coaching Strategy to Modulate Training Efficiency. Nestle Nutr Inst Workshop Series, 2013: 75: 109–121.
Larson-Meyer DE.
Calcium and Vitamin D.  In: RJ Maughan, ed. Encyclopedia of Sports Medicine:  Sports Nutrition. Oxford, UK: John Wiley & Sons (in press).
Larson-Meyer DE.
Vegetarian Athletes.  In: Rosenbloom CA and Coleman EJ, eds. Sports Nutrition: A Practice Manual for Professionals. 5th Edition. Chicago, IL: The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics 2012, 326-353.
Larson-Meyer DE, Niemeyer, MH.
The Complete Vegetarian: The Essential Guide to Good Health. In: Carlson P, ed. Nutritional Aspects of Health Benefits of a Vegetarian Diet: Chicago, IL: The University of Illinois Press, 2009:288-316.
Larson-Meyer DE.
Optimal Nutrition and Hydration for the Volleyball Athlete.  In: Reeser J and Bahr R, eds. Volleyball Handbook of Sports Medicine and Science, An International Olympic Committee Medical Commission Publication. Blackwell Publishing 2003; 45-57.

Reviews:

Larson-Meyer DE, Burke LM, Stear SJ, and Castell LM. A–Z of nutritional supplements: dietary supplements, sports nutrition foods and ergogenic aids for health and performance: Part 40. Br J Sports Med 2013; 47: 125–127.
Larson-Meyer DE.
Invited Review. The effects of regular postpartum exercise on mother and child. International SportMed Journal 2003; 4(6).
Larson-Meyer DE. Effect of postpartum exercise on mothers and their offspring: A review of the literature. Obes Res 2002; 10(8): 841-853.

Selected Peer-Review Publications

  1. Bennett B, Larson-Meyer DE, Ravussin E, Volaufova J, Soros A, Cefalu WT, Chalew S, Gordon S, Smith SR, Newcomer BR, Goran M, and Sothern M. Impaired Insulin Sensitivity and Elevated Ectopic Fat in Healthy Obese vs. Nonobese Prepubertal Children. Obesity (Silver Spring) 2011.
  2. Halliday T, Peterson N, Thomas J, Kleppinger K, Hollis B, and Larson-Meyer D. Vitamin D Status Relative to Diet, Lifestyle, Injury and Illness in College Athletes. Med Sci Sports Exerc 42: 335-343, 2011
  3. Larson-Meyer DE. Effect of Postpartum Exercise on Mothers and their Offspring: A Review of the Literature. Obes Res 10: 841-853, 2002.
  4. Larson-Meyer DE. The Effects of Regular Postpartum Exercise on Mother and Child. International SportMed Journal 4, 2003
  5. Larson-Meyer DE, Borkhsenious ON, Gullett JC, Russell RR, Devries MC, Smith SR, and Ravussin E. Effect of Dietary Fat on Serum and Intramyocellular Lipids and Running Performance. Med Sci Sports Exerc 40: 892-902, 2008.
  6. Larson-Meyer DE, Heilbronn LK, Redman LM, Newcomer BR, Frisard MI, Anton S, Smith SR, Alfonso A, and Ravussin E. Effect of calorie restriction with or without exercise on insulin sensitivity, beta-cell function, fat cell size, and ectopic lipid in overweight subjects. Diabetes Care 29: 1337-1344, 2006.
  7. Larson-Meyer DE, Hunter GR, and Newcomer BR. Influence of endurance running and recovery diet on intramyocellular lipid content in women: A 1H-NMR study. Am J Physiol 282: E95-E106, 2002
  8. Larson-Meyer DE, Newcomer BR, Heilbronn LK, Volaufova J, Smith SR, Alfonso AJ, Lefevre M, Rood JC, Williamson DA, and Ravussin E. Effect of 6-Month Calorie Restriction and Exercise on Serum and Liver Lipids and Markers of Liver Function. Obesity (Silver Spring) 2008.
  9. Larson-Meyer DE, Newcomer BR, Hunter GR, Hetherington HP, and Weinsier RL. 31P MRS measurement of mitochondrial function in skeletal muscle: reliability, workload sensitivity and relation to whole body oxygen uptake. NMR Biomed 13: 14-27, 2000
  10. Larson-Meyer DE, Newcomer BR, Hunter GR, Joanisse DR, Weinsier RL, and Bamman MM. Relation between in vivo and in vitro measurements of skeletal muscle oxidative metabolism. Muscle Nerve 24: 1665-1676, 2001
  11. Larson-Meyer DE, Newcomer BR, Hunter GR, McLean JE, Hetherington HP, and Weinsier RL. Effect of weight reduction, obesity predisposition, and aerobic fitness on skeletal muscle mitochondrial function. Am J Physiol Endocrinol. Metab. 278: E153-E161, 2000
  12. Larson-Meyer DE, Newcomer BR, Ravussin E, Volaufova J, Bennett B, Chalew S, Cefalu WT, and Sothern M. Intrahepatic and intramyocellular lipids are determinants of insulin resistance in prepubertal children. Diabetologia 54: 869-875, 2011.
  13. Larson-Meyer DE, Newcomer BR, VanVrancken-Tompkins CL, and Sothern M. Feasibility of assessing liver lipid by proton magnetic resonance spectroscopy in healthy normal and overweight prepubertal children. Diabetes Technol Ther 12: 207-212, 2010.
  14. Larson-Meyer DE, Ravussin E, Heilbronn L, and Dejonge L. Ghrelin and polypeptide YY in postpartum lactating and nonlactating women. Am J Clin Nutr 91: 366-372, 2010.
  15. Larson-Meyer DE, Smith SR, Heilbronn LK, Kelley DE, Ravussin E, and Newcomer BR. Muscle-associated triglyceride measured by computed tomography and magnetic resonance spectroscopy. Obesity (Silver Spring) 14: 73-87, 2006.
  16. Larson-Meyer DE, and Willis KS. Vitamin D and athletes. Current Sports Medicine Reports 9(4): 220-226, 2010.
  17. Larson DE, Hesslink RL, Hrovat MI, Fishman RS, and Systrom DM. Dietary effects on exercising muscle metabolism and performance by 31P-MRS. J Appl Physiol 77: 1108-1115, 1994
  18. Larson-Meyer DE, Palm S, Austin KJ, Hart AM, Bansal A, and Alexander BM. Influence of Running and Walking on Hormonal Regulators of Appetite in Women. J Obes:1-15, 2012.
  19. Newcomer BR, Sirikul B, Hunter GR, Larson-Meyer E, and Bamman M. Exercise over-stress and maximal muscle oxidative metabolism: a 31P magnetic resonance spectroscopy case report. Br J Sports Med 39: 302-306, 2005.
  20. Russell RD, Redmann SM, Ravussin E, Hunter GR, and Larson-Meyer DE. Reproducibility of Endurance Performance on a Treadmill Using a Preloaded Time Trial. Med Sci Sports Exerc 36: 717-724, 2004.
  21. Russell RD, Willis KS, Ravussin E, and Larson-Meyer DE. Effect of endurance running and dietary fat on circulating ghrelin and peptide YY. Journal of Sports Science and Medicine 8: 574-583, 2009.
  22. Schueler JL, Alexander BM, Hart AM, Austin KJ, and Larson-Meyer DE. Presence and dynamics of leptin, GLP-1, and PYY in human breast milk at early postpartum. Obesity online, 14 Feb, 2013.
  23. Willis KS, Smith DT, Broughton KS, and Larson-Meyer DE. Vitamin D status and biomarkers of inflammation in runners. Open Access Journal of Sports Medicine 3: 35-42, 2012. 
  24. Willis KS, Peterson NJ, and Larson-Meyer DE. Should we be concerned about the vitamin D status of athletes? Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab 18: 204-224, 2008.

National & International Speaking Engagements and Radio Appearances

Invited Presentations

  • International Sports and Exercise Nutrition Conference, “Vitamin D: What’s New. Vitamin D, health and exercise”. Newcastle Upon Tyne, England, Dec 17-19, 2013
  • International Sports and Exercise Nutrition Conference, “Sleep, nutrition, exercise and weight gain”. Newcastle Upon Tyne, England, Dec 17-19, 2013
  • International Sports and Exercise Nutrition Conference Keynote, “Vitamin D—Is there really a deficiency epidemic?” Newcastle Upon Tyne, England, Dec 14, 2012
  • The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics Food and Nutrition Conference and Expo, Vegetarian Nutrition Dietetic Practice Group Pre-Conference, “Powered by Plants: What Do We Really Know about Vegetarian Diets?” Co-Presenters: Matt Ruscigno, Virginia Messina and Jack Norris. Philadelphia, PA, October 6, 2012
  • PINES, Power Bar, Nestle Nutrition Institute and US Olympic Training Center Sport Nutrition Conference, “Vitamin D in Athletes”. Colorado Springs, CO, Sept 18-20, 2011
  • International Society for Sports Science & Sports Medicine. Symposium, “Vitamin D and the Athlete: A Medical Issue or a Nutritional Issue? Co-Presenter: Kassim Javaid, Newcastle Upon Tyne, England, Aug 18-20, 2011
  • American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting Current Issue, “Here Comes the Sun: An Update on Vitamin D and the Health and Performance of Athletes". Co-presenters: Bruce Hollis, Bruce Hamilton, Tyler Barker. Denver, CO, June 3rd, 2011
  • International Olympic Committee Consensus Conference on Sports Nutrition, Invited Paper Discussant, “Vitamin D supplements for athletes: sense or nonsense?”  Lausanne, Switzerland, October 24-27th, 2010
  • Sports, Cardiovascular and Wellness Nutrition (SCAN) Symposium: Myths, Mysteries & Realities of Eating and Metabolism – Research to Practice. “Vitamin D Status in Athletes” (Pre-Symposium Workshop). San Diego, CA, March 27th, 2010
  • 2009 Consumer Issues Conference. Food Safety, Security and Sources: A Recipe for Tough Times. “Pathways to Healthy Eating: Ethics, Nutrition and Environmental Impact of Hunting vs. Vegetarian Diets”. Co-presenter: Betty Holmes, RD. Laramie, WY, Sept 24th, 2009
  • American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting.  Clinical Lecture, “Vitamin D's Effects on Health and Physical Performance”. Co-presenter: John Cannel. Seattle, WA, May 27th, 2009
  • Wyoming Dietetic Association Annual Meeting. “Here Comes the Sun: Vitamin D in Clinical Practice”. Laramie, WY, June 4th, 2009
  • Association of Women's Health, Obstetric and Neonatal Nurses. Specialty Session Invited Speaker, "Diet, Exercise and Lifestyle Approaches for Lasting Weight Control." Los Angeles, CA, June 25th, 2008
  • 15th Annual Congress on Women’s Health.  Invited Speaker, “Lifestyle Modification: Diet and Exercise Approaches for Lasting Weight Control.” Hilton Head, SC, June 4th, 2007

Radio Appearances

  • Super Human Radio, the world's first broadcast radio show dedicated to fitness, health and anti-aging. “How Running and Walking Regulates Appetite in Women”. Dr Enette Larson-Meyer. SHR#1147 Feb 28th, 2013.
  • An Organic Conversation, a weekly radio talk featured weekly in San Francisco, Seattle, and Boston, and over a dozen affiliated stations. “Peak Performance: Nutrition for Athletes”. Ultramarathon Champion Scott Jurek & Dr Enette Larson-Meyer; Hosted by Organic Food Advocate Helge Hellberg, Produce Expert Mark Mulcahy and Holistic Chef Sitarani Palomar, June 2, 2012.
  • The Dr Don Show@DrDonShow Bullhead City, AZ. A weekday radio show, bridging the gap between conventional & alternative medicine. “Vegetarian Sport Nutrition”. Dr Enette Larson-Meyer, Oct 20, 2011.
  • ACSM's Sports Medicine radio show, “Fit vs. Fat: New Research Sheds Light on Debate”. Dr Enette Larson-Meyer & Dr Leanne Redman. Aired by HealthRadio.net, January 19th, 2010.


Share This Page:

D Enette Larson-Meyer Associate Professor of Food Science and Human Nutrition

An Interview with Dr. Enette Larson-Meyer

Video Image
Play Button Image
Dr. Larson-Meyer discusses her research on ghrelin and PYY in postpartum body weight regulation and presence in human milk.

Footer Navigation

University of Wyoming Medallion
 
1000 E. University Ave. Laramie, WY 82071 // UW Operators (307) 766-1121 // Contact Us // Download Adobe Reader