CSEP Young Investigator Award
Last updated February 2015
The CSEP Young Investigator Award (YIA) is presented annually to an outstanding CSEP member who received the PhD or MD degree within the past 10 years. Any parental leave(s) taken since receiving their degree will not count towards the time limit. The individual must be acknowledged to have an excellent reputation throughout Canada and to have achieved notable international recognition. Candidates shall have demonstrated evidence of a sustainable program of research funding beyond the first grant cycle, publications in peer-reviewed journals that establish the candidate as an independent scientist, and evidence of training of highly qualified personnel. The candidate must be a CSEP member at the time of nomination.
Any member of CSEP may submit nominations on behalf of the applicant. A complete nomination will consist of the following:
Completion of an official Nomination Form which includes:
- the nominator’s contact information;
- the nominee’s contact information;
- information regarding when and where the PhD or MD was obtained;
- a list of up to four sample publications and brief comment on the significance of each
- A maximum two-page (~600 word) letter in support of the candidate’s nomination.
- A copy of the candidate’s curriculum vitae using the “Common CV” format.
One copy of each sample publication referenced on the Nomination Form.
Nominees who are not selected automatically remain in the pool for an additional year (if they agree);
Re-nominations (within a three-year period) may be submitted in the form of an update to the original submission, as long as the nominee continues to meet the award eligibilty criteria.
The award recipient will be expected to give a 30-minute presentation based on his/her research on the first night of the AGM. The recipient will receive a framed citation, complimentary registration, an honorarium and reimbursement of his/her expenses to attend the conference.
Antony Karelis, Ph.D., Université du Québec à Montréal
Current issues in the identification and treatment of metabolically healthy but obese individuals
Michael Stickland, Ph.D., University of Alberta
Bad lungs, or good engineering? - Investigating pulmonary gas exchange impairment with exercise
David Wright, Ph.D., University of Guelph
Exercise Makes Fat Fit
Gianni Parise, Ph.D., McMaster University
Muscle Stem Cell Regulation: Insights from Cells, Mice, and Men
Philip Ainslie, Ph.D., University of British Columbia Okanagan
The Highs and Lows of Human Brain Research
Darren Warburton, Ph.D., University of British Columbia
A Cardiovascular Physiologists Journey: a Transdisciplinary Approach to High Performance and Clinical Exercise Physiology
James W. E. Rush, Ph. D., The University of Waterloo
Breaking down two solitudes: Sometimes vascular cells and muscle cells speak the same language during exercise and disease.
Ian Janssen, Ph. D., Queen's University
Role of physical activity in assessing health risk in children and youth.
Michael Tschakovsky, Ph. D., Queen's University
Control of exercising muscle blood flow: lessons from integrative human studies.
Roubert Boushel, Ph. D., Concordia University
Localized measures of muscle oxygen transport and uptake.
Keven Shoemaker, Ph. D., The University of Western Ontario
Neurovascular Control from Head to Toe.
Stuart Phillips, Ph. D., McMaster University
The Regulation of Muscle Mass in Humans: a Balancing Act.
Peter Katzmarzyk, Ph. D., Queen's University
Physical Activity and Obesity: From Basic Science to Public Health.