Curriculum Vitae

Gregory C. Bogdanis

BSc (Athens, 1988), Diploma PE Sports Sci (Loughborough, 1989-1990), MSc (Loughborough, 1990-1991), PhD (Loughborough, 1991-1994), PostDoc (National Sports Research Institute, Athens, 2000-2001)

  Brief Portrait

Gregory Bogdanis is a Professor of Sport and Exercise Training at the School of P.E. and Sport Science of the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens. Gregory has studied exercise physiology at Loughborough University, UK, (M.Sc. and Ph.D.) and has conducted post-doctoral research at the Department of Histochemistry and Metabolism of the Hellenic Sports Research Institute. He has received scholarships from the Greek State Scholarships Foundation, the British Council and Gatorade Sports Science Institute.

 His research work focuses on exercise physiology and muscle biochemistry applied to sport and exercise, as well as on applied sports nutrition. His recent work is on muscle adaptations during strength and power training, as well as on oxidative stress and inflammation during high intensity exercise and training.

 He has published more than 100 scientific papers in international journals and 10 books and book chapters. His citation index is >5000, with an h-index of 34 and an i10-index of 76. Gregory is a Fellow of the European College of Sport Science (ECSS), a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine and founding member of EEVFA ( Also, he serves as Section Editor for the European Journal of Sport Science, and he is a member of the Editorial board for the Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport and a reviewer in several international journals.

 Main research interests:

  • Muscle metabolism, muscle fatigue and recovery during high intensity exercise training
  • Neuromuscular and functional adaptations to strength/ power training (focusing on plyometric and eccentric training to improve lower limb power) and flexibility (acute and long term effects in individuals of different age groups)
  • Oxidative stress, muscle damage and inflammation indices during acute exercise and training and their relationship to recovery. 

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