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Wrong Philip Alexander?

Dr. Philip R. Alexander

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Background Information

Employment History


College Station Medical Center


Physician and Faculty Member
Texas A&M University

Brazos Valley Chorale


Curtis Institute of Music



Texas A&M College of Medicine

Web References (17 Total References)

EE Team - Efficient Exercise [cached]

"Going Super Slow", featuring Dr. Philip Alexander, Internist at College Station Medical Center and Efficient Exercise founder Mark Alexander's dad, touted the benefits of slow, high intensity weight training as the ultimate prescription for fitness.

Review: Body by Science, by Doug McGuff, MD and John Little | High Intensity Training by Drew Baye [cached]

As for cholesterol, in a letter to a SuperSlow trainer, Philip Alexander, MD, Chief of Medical Staff, College Station Medical Center, Texas A&M University College of Medicine wrote, "We here are now following 29 patients on this high intensity (Superslow) protocol (17 minutes in the gym every 5th day), and 28 of the 29 have more than doubled their HDL's, mostly from the low 20s to the mid/high 50s."

The Healthiest Exercise Protocol [cached]

The following fax from Dr. Philip Alexander will help

Philip Alexander, M.D. Chief of Medical Staff, College Station Medical Center, Texas A&M University College of Medicine

For J.C. Browne c/o The Clarion Ledger [cached]

Philip Alexander, M.D.Chief of Medical Staff, College Station Medical Center

Dr. Philip Alexander, ... [cached]

Dr. Philip Alexander, physician and faculty member at Texas A&M University's College of Medicine, explains that it's the intensity of exercise that stimulates greatest changes. "A slower repetition loads the muscles more effectively and efficiently. It's harder! exclaims Alexander. "That's why it stimulates such a great total response from the body."

Dr. Alexander has tracked hundreds of subjects using slow-motion strength training, noting significant improvements in muscular strength, HDL cholesterol profiles, bone density, and glucose tolerance.

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