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Wrong Howard Knuttgen?

Dr. Howard G. Knuttgen

Senior Lecturer In Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Harvard University

Direct Phone: (617) ***-****       

Email: h***@***.org

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Harvard University

12 Oxford St. # 373

Cambridge, Massachusetts 02138

United States

Company Description

The Harvard Art Museums, among the world's leading art institutions, comprise three museums (Fogg, Busch-Reisinger, and Arthur M. Sackler) and four research centers (Straus Center for Conservation and Technical Studies, the Center for the Technical Stud ... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Partners HealthCare


American College of Sports Medicine

Senior Lecturer, Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital

Exercise Physiology Series Editor

The Physician and Sportsmedicine


Georgia Tech Sports Medicine


Center for Sports Medicine

College Soccer Coach and the Director

Penn State Sports Medicine Center


Professor Emeritus of Applied Physiology
Penn State Limited


Harvard Medical School


Springfield College


Pennsylvania State University


doctoral degree

the Ohio State University

Web References (80 Total References)

The Non-Exerciser's Guide to the Why, How and What of Better Health | Patrick Malone Law [cached]

As Dr. Howard Knuttgen of Harvard said, "If you can lift a weight 20 or 30 times without any problem, you're not building much strength.

By Howard G. Knuttgen, ... [cached]

By Howard G. Knuttgen, Ph.D., FACSM

Editorial Note: While serving as editor-in-chief of MSS, Dr. Knuttgen first addressed this topic in an editorial statement. The statement may be accessed by members through the ACSM website.
Howard G. (Skip) Knuttgen, Ph.D., FACSM, is senior lecturer in physical medicine and rehabilitation at the Harvard University Medical School in Boston, Massachusetts. His research expertise is in skeletal muscle physiology and the related implications for human physical performance and clinical care in sports medicine. He completed his doctoral degree at the Ohio State University in 1959 and was a Fulbright Scholar in Human Physiology at the University of Copenhagen, 1959-1961.
Skip has a stellar record of leadership in ACSM, serving as ACSM's 17th president during an important transformational period for our association. He was editor-in-chief of ACSM's flagship journal, Medicine and Science in Sports (formerly MSS, now Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise ® or MSSE), from 1974-79. In 1983, Dr. Knuttgen, was responsible for spearheading ACSM's International Scholars Program, which since has fostered collaborations between young clinicians and scientists from other countries with ACSM members in the United States.
The ACSM blog is pleased to present this commentary by Dr. Knuttgen, relating to his impressions and recommendations regarding the importance of precision in scientific communication.

Staff Detail [cached]

Howard G. Knuttgen, PhD Senior Lecturer in Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Senior Lecturer, Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, Harvard Medical School

According to Howard G. ... [cached]

According to Howard G. Knuttgen, PhD., a senior lecturer at Harvard University, a decline in performance and muscle size happens after as little as 1-2 weeks of not exercising.

Howard G. Knuttgen, PhD, ... [cached]

Howard G. Knuttgen, PhD, FACSM

Senior Lecturer in Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, Harvard Medical School Professor Emeritus of Applied Physiology, Penn State University President, American College of Sports Medicine (1973-74)

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