Daniel Moore PhD
Assistant Professor
Faculty of Kinesiology and Physical Education
Daniel Moore

Contact Info

T: (416) 946-4088

Research Interests

Protein metabolism, Exercise and disuse, Growth and development, Sports nutrition, Skeletal muscle remodeling

Professor Moore specializes in muscle protein metabolism, musculoskeletal health with exercise and disuse, sports nutrition, training adaptations and muscle stem cell regulation. Prof. Moore has received wide recognition for his work, including NSERC and CIHR doctoral fellowships, and has been published in many journals including The British Journal of Nutrition, The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, and The Journal of Physiology. In 2012, The American Society for Nutrition honoured Prof. Moore with one of its Young Investigator Awards, recognizing his outstanding contribution to research in macronutrient metabolism.

In Profile: Daniel Moore

View Prof. Moore's profile on the Kinesiology and Physical Education website.

Publications and Awards

Recent Publications

Karagounis, L.G., Volterman, K.A., Breuille, D., Offord, E.O., Emady-Azar, S., & Moore, D.R. (2018). Protein intake at breakfast promotes a positive whole body protein balance in a dose-response manner in healthy children: a randomized control trial. Journal of Nutrition 148:729-37.

Volterman, K.A., Moore, D.R., Breithaupt, P., Grathwohl, D., Offord, E.A., Karagounis, L.G., & Timmons, B.W. (2017). Timing and pattern of post-exercise protein ingestion affects whole body protein balance in healthy children. Applied Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism. 42:1142-48.

Volterman, K.A., Moore, D.R., Breithaupt, P., Godin J.-P., Offord-Cavin. E., Karagounis, L.G., & Timmons, B.W. (2017). Post-exercise protein ingestion increases whole body leucine balance in a dose-dependent manner in healthy children. Journal of Nutrition. 147:807-15.

Kato, H., Suzuki, K., Bannai, M. & Moore, D.R. (2016). Protein requirements are elevated in endurance athletes after exercise as determined by the indicator amino acid oxidation method. PLoSOne, 11(6):e0157406

Moore, D. R. (2015). Nutrition to support recovery from endurance exercise: optimal carbohydrate and protein replacement.Current Sports Medicine Reports, 14(4), 294-300. 

Smiles, W. J., Areta, J. L., Coffey, V. G., Phillips, S. M., Moore, D. R., Stellingwerff, T., Burke, L. M., Hawley, J. A. & Camera, D. M. (in press). Modulation of autophagy signaling with resistance exercise and protein ingestion following short-term energy deficit. American Journal of Physiology: Regulatory, Integrative, and Comparative Physiology. 309(5), R603-R612.

Volterman, K. A., Moore, D. R., Obeid, J., Grathwohl, D. & Timmons, B. W. (2015). The effect of post-exercise milk protein intake on rehydration of children. Pediatric Exercise Science. doi:10.1123/pes. 2015-0078 

Moore, D.R., Churchward-Venne, T.A., Witard, O., Breen, L., Burd, N.A., Tipton, K.D., & Phillips, S.M. (2015). Protein Ingestion to stimulate myofibrillar protein synthesis requires greater relative protein intakes in healthy older versus younger men. The Journals of Gerontology. Series A, Biological and Medical Sciences. 70:57-62.

Moore, D.R., Volterman, K.A., Obeid, J., & Timmons, B.W. (2015). Post-exercise protein ingestion enhances whole body net protein balance in children. Journal of Applied Physiology. 117:1493-501.

Rowlands, D.S., Nelson, A.R., Phillips, S.M., Faulkner, J.A., Clarke, J., Burd, N.A., Moore, D.R., Stellingwerff, T. (2015).Protein-leucine fed dose effects on muscle protein synthesis after endurance exercise. Medicine & Science in Sports and Exercise 47:547-55.

Areta, J.L., Burke, L.M., Camera, D.M., West, D.W.D., Moore, D.R., Stellingwerff, T., Phillips, S.M., Hawley, J.A., & Coffey, V.G. (2014). Reduced resting skeletal muscle protein synthesis is rescued by resistance exercise and protein ingestion following short-term energy deficit. American Journal of Physiology (Endocrinology and Metabolism) 306:E989-97.

Grubb, A., Joanisse, S., Moore, D.R., Bellamy, L., Mitchell C.J., Phillips, S.M., & Parise, G. (2014). IGF-1 co-localizes with muscle satellite cells following acute exercise in humans. Applied Physiology Nutrition & Metabolism  39:514-8.

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