1. Hughes, D.C., S. Ellefsen, and K. Baar, Adaptations to endurance and strength training. Cold Spring Harbor perspectives in medicine, 2017: p. a029769.
2. Nader, G.A., Concurrent strength and endurance training: from molecules to man. Medicine and science in sports and exercise, 2006. 38(11): p. 1965.
3. Wong, P.-l., et al., Effect of preseason concurrent muscular strength and high-intensity interval training in professional soccer players. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 2010. 24(3.
4. Bell, G., et al., Effect of strength training and concurrent strength and endurance training on strength, testosterone, and cortisol. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 1997. 11(1): p. 57-64.
5. Sheikholeslami-Vatani, D., et al., The effect of concurrent training order on hormonal responses and body composition in obese men. Science & Sports, 2015. 30(6): p. 335-341.
6. Fyfe, J.J., et al., Endurance training intensity does not mediate interference to maximal lower-body strength gain during short-term concurrent training. Frontiers in physiology, 2016. 7: p. 487.
7. Häkkinen, K., et al., Neuromuscular adaptations during concurrent strength and endurance training versus strength training. European journal of applied physiology, 2. (1): p. 42-52.
8. Hickson, R.C., Interference of strength development by simultaneously training for strength and endurance. European journal of applied physiology and occupational physiology, 1980. 45(2-3): p. 255-263.
9. Coffey, V.G. and J.A. Hawley, Concurrent exercise training: do opposites distract? The Journal of physiology, 2017. 595(9): p. 2883-2896.
10. Leveritt, M., et al., Concurrent strength and endurance training. Sports medicine, 1999. 28(6): p. 413-427.
11. Wilson, J.M., et al., Concurrent training: a meta-analysis examining interference of aerobic and resistance exercises. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 2012. 26(8): p. 2293-2307.
12. Beattie, K., et al., The effect of strength training on performance indicators in distance runners. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 2017. 31(1): p. 9-23.
13. Murlasits, Z., Z. Kneffel, and L. Thalib, The physiological effects of concurrent strength and endurance training sequence: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of sports sciences, 2018. 36(11): p. 1212-1219.
14. Fyfe, J.J., D.J. Bishop, and N.K. Stepto, Interference between concurrent resistance and endurance exercise: molecular bases and the role of individual training variables. Sports medicine, 2014 p. 743-762.
15. Bentley, D.J., et al., Muscle activation of the knee extensors following high intensity endurance exercise in cyclists. European journal of applied physiology, 2000. 81(4): p. 297-302.
16. Craig, B.W., et al., The effects of running, weightlifting and a combination of both on growth hormone release. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 1991. 5(4): p. 198-203.
17. García-Pallarés, J., et al., Endurance and neuromuscular changes in world-class level kayakers during a periodized training cycle. European journal of applied physiology, 2009. 106(4): p. 629-638.
18. Sporer, B.C. and H.A. Wenger, Effects of aerobic exercise on strength performance following various periods of recovery. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 2003. 17(4): p. 638-644.
19. Reed, J.P., B.K. Schilling, and Z. Murlasits, Acute neuromuscular and metabolic responses to concurrent endurance and resistance exercise. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 2013. 27(3): p. 793-801.
20. Jones, T.W. and G. Howatson, Immediate Effects of Endurance Exercise on Subsequent Strength Performance, in Concurrent Aerobic and Strength Training. 2019, Springer. p. 139-154.
21. HÄkkinen, K., et al., Serum hormones during prolonged training of neuromuscular performance. European journal of applied physiology and occupational physiology, 1985. 53(4): p. 287-293.
22. Alen, M., et al., Responses of serum androgenic-anabolic and catabolic hormones to prolonged strength training. International Journal of Sports Medicine, 1988. 9(03): p. 229-233.
23. Häkkinen, K., et al., Relationships between training volume, physical performance capacity, and serum hormone concentrations during prolonged training in elite weight lifters. International Journal of Sports Medicine, 1987. 8(S 1): p. S61-S65.
24. Bell, G., et al., Physiological adaptations to concurrent endurance training and low velocity resistance training. International journal of sports medicine, 1991. 12(04): p. 384-390.
25. Bell, G., et al., Effect of concurrent strength and endurance training on skeletal muscle properties and hormone concentrations in humans. European journal of applied physiology, 2000. 81(5): p. 418-427.
26. Kraemer, W.J., et al., Compatibility of high-intensity strength and endurance training on hormonal and skeletal muscle adaptations. Journal of applied physiology, 1995. 78(3): p. 976-989.
27. Rosa, C., et al., Order effects of combined strength and endurance training on testosterone, cortisol, growth hormone, and IGF-1 binding protein 3 in concurrently trained men. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 2015. 29(1): p. 74-79.
28. Passelergue, P.A. and G. Lac, Salivary hormonal responses and performance changes during 15 weeks of mixed aerobic and weight training in elite junior wrestlers. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 2012. 26(11): p. 3049-3058.
29. Kraemer, W.J., et al., Changes in exercise performance and hormonal concentrations over a big ten soccer season in starters and nonstarters. Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research, 2004. 18(1): p. 121-128.
30. Busso, T., et al., A systems model of training responses and its relationship to hormonal responses in elite weight-lifters. European journal of applied physiology and occupational physiology, p. 48-54.
31. Crewther, B.T., et al., Neuromuscular performance of elite rugby union players and relationships with salivary hormones. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 2009. 23(7): p. 2046-2053.
32. CALLAN, S.D., et al., Physiological profiles of elite freestyle wrestlers. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 2000. 14(2): p. 162-169.
33. Baar, K., Using Molecular Biology to Maximize Concurrent Training. Sports Medicine, 2014. 44(2): p. 117-125.
34. Cantrell, G.S., et al., Maximal strength, power, and aerobic endurance adaptations to concurrent strength and sprint interval training. European journal of applied physiology, 2014. 114(4): p. 763-771.
35. Buchheit, M., The 30-15 intermittent fitness test: accuracy for individualizing interval training of young intermittent sport players. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 2008. 22(2): p. 365-374.
36. Eddens, L., K. van Someren, and G. Howatson, The role of intra-session exercise sequence in the interference effect: a systematic review with meta-analysis. Sports Medicine, 2018. 48(1): p. 177-188.
37. Wilkinson, S.B., et al., Differential effects of resistance and endurance exercise in the fed state on signalling molecule phosphorylation and protein synthesis in human muscle. The journal of physiology, 2008. 586(15): p. 3701-3717.
38. Coffey, V.G., et al., Early signaling responses to divergent exercise stimuli in skeletal muscle from well-trained humans. The FASEB journal, 2006. 20(1): p. 190-192.
39. Petré, H., P. Löfving, and N. Psilander, The Effect of Two Different Concurrent Training Programs on Strength and Power Gains in Highly-Trained Individuals. Journal of sports science & medicine, 2018. 17(2): p. 167.
40. Escamilla, R.F., Knee biomechanics of the dynamic squat exercise. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, 2001. 33(1): p. 127-141.
41. Gregor, R.J., J.P. BROKER, and M.M. RYAN, 4 The Biomechanics of Cycling. Exercise and sport sciences reviews, 1991. 19(1): p. 127-170.
42. Ratamess, N.A., et al., Acute resistance exercise performance is negatively impacted by prior aerobic endurance exercise. Journal of strength and conditioning research, 2016. 30(10): p. 2667-2681.
43. Teo, W., M.J. Newton, and M.R. McGuigan, Circadian rhythms in exercise performance: implications for hormonal and muscular adaptation. Journal of sports science & medicine, 2011. 10(4): p. 600.
44. Sedliak, M., et al., Effect of time‐of‐day‐specific strength training on serum hormone concentrations and isometric strength in men. Chronobiology international, 2007. 24(6): p. 1159-1177.
45. Küüsmaa, M., et al., Effects of morning versus evening combined strength and endurance training on physical performance, muscle hypertrophy, and serum hormone concentrations. Applied Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism, 2016. 41(12): p. 1285-1294.
46. Andersson, A.-M., et al., Variation in levels of serum inhibin B, testosterone, estradiol, luteinizing hormone, follicle-stimulating hormone, and sex hormone-binding globulin in monthly samples from healthy men during a 17-month period: possible effects of seasons. The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism, 2003. 88(2): p. 932-937.
47. Persson, R., et al., Seasonal variation in human salivary cortisol concentration. Chronobiology international, 2008. 25(6): p. 923-937.