Articles by Titch Madzima
Nepocatych, Madzima and alumna publish article on the effects of a high-protein breakfast smoothie on appetite and energy expenditure
May 17, 2019
The article is based on research that showed that consumption of a breakfast smoothie containing animal-based whey protein or plant-based soy protein both lead to a greater sense of fullness and an increase in calories burned when compared to a carbohydrate-based smoothie.
March 18, 2019
Assistant Professor of Exercise Science Takudzwa Madzima, Professor of Exercise Dr. Eric Hall, and Associate Professor of Exercise Science Dr. Svetlana Nepocatych have published a new study with Elon Alumni Jonas Black ’17 and Jared Melanson ’17 showing that varying doses of whey and casein protein consumed prior to sleep do not alter next morning appetite, affective mood states and levels of the stress hormone cortisol.
December 11, 2018
Takudzwa "Titch" Madzima, assistant professor of exercise science, has co-authored an article published in the European Journal of Cancer Care investigating 12- to 15-month body composition and bone mineral density in breast cancer survivors compared to age-matched women without a prior cancer diagnosis.
Madzima, Nepocatych and alumni publish article on the effects of consuming protein before sleep in active women
November 27, 2018
Assistant Professor of Exercise Science Takudzwa “Titch” Madzima and Associate Professor of Exercise Science Svetlana Nepocatych have published a new study in the journal Nutrients with Jared Melanson ’17 and Jonas Black ’17 showing that 48 grams of casein protein consumed prior to sleep likely has favorable metabolic effects in active women.
Pumping iron: Madzima publishes article on the benefits of resistance exercise in breast cancer survivors
December 18, 2017
Titch Madzima, assistant professor of exercise science, has published an article in Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise on the effects of moderate to vigorous resistance exercise combined with a daily protein supplement on body composition and muscular strength in breast cancer survivors.