Andrew W. Subudhi

Andrew Warrren Subudhi
Associate Professor
Office:  Osborne Center B341
Email:  asubudhi@uccs.edu
Phone:  (719) 255-3938

Education:

2003-2005
Post-Doctoral Fellowship - University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus, Department of Emergency Medicine, Altitude Research Center, Denver, CO
2000
PhD, Exercise Physiology -University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT
1996
M.S., Exercise Science- Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO
1992
B.A., Mathematics- Colorado College, Colorado Springs, CO

Research Interests:

Students working in the UCCS Human Performance Laboratory study physiological responses to hypoxia (low oxygen). Our research focuses on cerebrovascular, cardiopulmonary, and neuromuscular adaptations to high altitude in collaboration with the University of Colorado Altitude Research Center on the Anschutz Medical Campus. Specifically, we are trying to answer the question "why is it so hard to exercise at altitude?" We believe that answering this question will lead to strategies for improving the health and performance people who live, work and travel to high altitude locations or suffer from cardiopulmonary diseases where oxygen availability and transport is limited (see: http://youtu.be/8M5XWsR0WYQ).

Selected Publications:

  1. Subudhi, A.W., Panerai, R.B., & Roach, R.C. (2010). Effects of hypobaric hypoxia on cerebral autoregulation. Stroke, 41(4), 641-646.
  2. Subudhi, A.W., Panerai, R.B., & Roach, R.C. (2009). Acute hypoxia impairs dynamic cerebral autoregulation: results from two independent techniques. Journal of Applied Physiology, 107(4), 1165-1171.
  3. Subudhi, A.W., Miramon, B.R., Granger, M.E., & Roach, R.C. (2009). Frontal and motor cortex oxygenation during maximal exercise in normoxia and hypoxia. Journal of Applied Physiology, 106(4), 1153-1158.
  4. Subudhi, A.W., Lorenz, M.C., Fulco, C.S., & Roach, R.C. (2008). Cerebrovascular responses to incremental exercise during hypobaric hypoxia: effect of oxygenation on maximal performance. American Journal of Physiology - Heart and Circulatory Physiology, 294(1), H164-H171.
  5. Subudhi, A.W., Dimmen, A.C., & Roach, R.C. (2007) Effects of acute hypoxia on cerebral and muscle oxygenation during incremental exercise. Journal of Applied Physiology, 103(1), 177-183.
Subhudi's publications through PubMed

Courses Taught

  • BIOL 3300 Exercise Physiology
  • BIOL 4010 Seminar in Biology
  • BIOL 4360/5360 Human Physiology
  • BIOL 4790/5790 Laboratory Methods in Human Physiology

Student Research Projects?

  • Undergraduate
  • Graduate

Student research opportunities

Former students have gone on to graduate school or secured jobs in the life sciences at various institutions, such as the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus, Lockheed Martin, and The United States Military Academy at West Point.

Prerequisites for student research projects:

  1. BIOL 4360 Human Physiology or
  2. BIOL 4790 Laboratory Methods in Human Physiology

Contact Us

University of Colorado Colorado Springs, Department of Biology
1420 Austin Bluffs Parkway, Colorado Springs, CO 80918
Telephone: 719-255-3266 for staff assistance | Fax: 719-255-3047 | E-mail for staff assistance