Post Doctoral Research Fellow, Institute of Exercise and Environmental Medicine, Texas HealthPresbyterian Hospital of Dallas
University of Western Ontario, BS, Biology
University of Sydney, MS, Exercise Science
University of Ottawa, Ph.D., Human Kinetics
Cramer MN, Jay O. Explained variance in the thermoregulatory responses to exercise: The independent roles of biophysical and fitness/fatness-related factors. J Appl Physiol. 2015;119(9):982-9.
Coombs GB, Cramer MN, Ravanelli NM, Jay O. Acute acetaminophen ingestion does not alter core temperature or sweating during exercise in hot-humid conditions. Scand J Med Sci Sports. 2015;25(Suppl 1):96-103.
Cramer MN, Jay O. Selecting the correct exercise intensity for unbiased comparisons of thermoregulatory responses between groups of different mass and surface area. J Appl Physiol. 2014;116(9):1123-32.
Cramer MN, Bain AR, Jay O. Local sweating on the forehead, but not forearm, is influenced by aerobic fitness independently of heat balance requirements during exercise. Exp Physiol. 2012;97(5):572-82.
Cramer MN, Jay O. Compensatory hyperhidrosis following thoracic sympathectomy: a biophysical rationale. Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol. 2012;302(3):R352-6.
Matthew Cramer, Ph.D.
Post Doctoral Research Fellow
Thermal and Vascular Physiology Laboratory
Institute for Exercise and Environmental Medicine
Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital of Dallas
7232 Greenville Avenue
Dallas, Texas 75231