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Dr Emma Cockcroft

Dr Emma Cockcroft

Associate Research Fellow

2764

01392 722764

South Cloisters 2.23

Emma is an Associate research fellow in the patient and public involvement team within PenCLAHRC, where the team work to meaningfully involve patients and the public in the research within the CLAHRC.

Emma has moved from the Sport and Health science department where she was a postgraduate teaching assistant whilst completing a PhD in peadiatric exercise physiology.

Qualifications

BSc (University of Cardiff 2010): Biomedical sciences

MSc (University of Exeter, 2012): Sport and Health Science

Associate Fellow of the Higher Education Academy (University of Exeter, 2015)

PhD (University of Exeter, 2017): Sport and Health Science

Research

Research interests

  • Physical activity and health
  • Child health
  • Effective patient and public involvement

Links


Key publications | Publications by category | Publications by year

Key publications


Cockcroft EJ, Williams CA, Jackman SR, Bassi S, Armstrong N, Barker AR (2017). A single bout of high-intensity interval exercise and work-matched moderate-intensity exercise has minimal effect on glucose tolerance and insulin sensitivity in 7- to 10-year-old boys. Journal of Sports Sciences, 1-7. Abstract.  Full text.

Publications by category


Journal articles

Cockcroft EJ, Williams CA, Jackman SR, Bassi S, Armstrong N, Barker AR (2017). A single bout of high-intensity interval exercise and work-matched moderate-intensity exercise has minimal effect on glucose tolerance and insulin sensitivity in 7- to 10-year-old boys. Journal of Sports Sciences, 1-7. Abstract.  Full text.
Cockcroft EJ, Williams CA, Tomlinson OW, Vlachopoulos D, Jackman SR, Armstrong N, Barker AR (2015). High intensity interval exercise is an effective alternative to moderate intensity exercise for improving glucose tolerance and insulin sensitivity in adolescent boys. Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport, 18(6), 720-724. Abstract.
Bond B, Cockcroft EJ, Williams CA, Harris S, Gates PE, Jackman SR, Armstrong N, Barker AR (2015). Two weeks of high-intensity interval training improves novel but not traditional cardiovascular disease risk factors in adolescents. Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol, 309(6), H1039-H1047. Abstract.  Author URL.  Full text.

Publications by year


2017

Cockcroft EJ, Williams CA, Jackman SR, Bassi S, Armstrong N, Barker AR (2017). A single bout of high-intensity interval exercise and work-matched moderate-intensity exercise has minimal effect on glucose tolerance and insulin sensitivity in 7- to 10-year-old boys. Journal of Sports Sciences, 1-7. Abstract.  Full text.

2015

Cockcroft EJ, Williams CA, Tomlinson OW, Vlachopoulos D, Jackman SR, Armstrong N, Barker AR (2015). High intensity interval exercise is an effective alternative to moderate intensity exercise for improving glucose tolerance and insulin sensitivity in adolescent boys. Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport, 18(6), 720-724. Abstract.
Bond B, Cockcroft EJ, Williams CA, Harris S, Gates PE, Jackman SR, Armstrong N, Barker AR (2015). Two weeks of high-intensity interval training improves novel but not traditional cardiovascular disease risk factors in adolescents. Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol, 309(6), H1039-H1047. Abstract.  Author URL.  Full text.

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