Dr. Kevin Milne

Dr. Kevin Milne

Associate Professor


Email: kjmilne@uwindsor.caDr. Kevin Milne
Phone: (519) 253 - 3000 ext:2452
Office: H.K. Building, Room 115

PACR laboratory 

Ph.D. University of Western Ontario, Kinesiology (Exercise Biochemistry), 2007
M.Sc, University of Western Ontario, Kinesiology (Exercise Biochemistry), 2001
B.H.K. Human Kinetics, University of Windsor, Canada, 1999

Bio:
Dr. Milne graduated from the University of Windsor’s Faculty of Human Kinetics in 1999 and went on to attain his Masters and Doctoral degrees from the University of Western Ontario. He has now returned to Windsor as an assistant professor in the Department of Kinesiology. His research interests include indentifying sex (gender) based differences in human performance and health, the underlying causes of these differences and how they can be exploited for improved performance and health in both sexes. Dr. Milne is also a regular member of the American Physiological Society.

Areas of Research Interest

Sexual dimorphism in human performance and health
Cardiovascular health, monitoring and rehabilitation, across the lifespan

Key Scholarly Activities:

Shaban, N; Kenno, K; Milne, KJ (2014). The effects of a 2 week modified high intensity interval training program on the homeostatic model of insulin resistance (HOMA-IR) in adults with type 2 diabetes, Journal of Sports Medicine and Physical Fitness, 54(2), 203-209.

Melling, CWJ; Grise, KN; Hasilo, CP; Fier, B; Milne, KJ; Karmazyn, M;  Noble, EGA (2013). A model of poorly controlled type 1 diabetes mellitus and its treatment with aerobic exercise training, Diabetes & metabolism, 39(3), 226-235.

Edgett;BA; Ross, JED.; Green, AE; MacMillan, NJ; Milne, KJ; Gurd, B (2013).  The Effects of Recreational Sport on VO2peak, European Journal of Applied Physiology, 113(1), 259-266.

Seifarth, J; McGowan, C; Milne, KJ (2012). Sex and life-expectancy: biological bases of the female advantage, Gender Medicine, 9(6), 390-401.

Milne, KJ; Wolff, S; Noble, EG (2012). Myocardial accumulation and localization of the inducible 70 kilodalton heat shock protein, Hsp70, following exercise, Journal of Applied Physiology, 113, 853-860.

Milne, KJ; Thorp, DB; Krause, M; Noble, EG (2011). Core temperature is a greater influence thanendogenous 17beta-estradiol on the exercise-induced accumulation of myocardial heat shock protein mRNA, Canadian Journal of Physiology and Pharmacaology, 89(11), 855-860.