Tedd Keating

Associate Professor

Kinesiology

Undergraduate and graduate preparation in the physiology and biomechanics of human movement.  Professional interests include all areas of human performance, with particular emphasis on strength and conditioning and clinical exercise science.

Education

  • PHD, University of Pittsburgh
  • MS, Slippery Rock U PA
  • BS, Manhattan College

Courses Taught

  • BIOL 306      Physiology of Exercise
  • BIOL 443      Basic Electrocardiography
  • PHED 231      Anaerobic Conditioning
  • PHED 350      Independent Study
  • PHED 414      Measurement and Evaluation in Human Performance
  • PHED 418      Biomechanics of Human Movement
  • PHED 419      Advanced Exercise Prescription
  • PHED 430      Stress Management
  • Research

    Research in the areas fitness modalities, perceived exertion and anthropometrics/body composition assessment.

  • Publications and Scholarly Activities
    • Friedenberg, J., Keating, T. & Liby, B. (2012).Judging the Center of Human Figures: Evidence for Dynamic Perception. International Journal of Brain and Cognitive Sciences. 1(4): 30-38.
    • Downing, J. H. & Keating, T. M. (2007).  A comparison of selected body composition protocols: Skinfold versus bioelectrical impedance. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 78, (Suppl. 1), A26.
    • Findley B., Brown L., Whitehurst M., Keating T., Murray D., Gardner L. (2006). The Influence of Body Position on Load Range during Isokinetic Knee Extension/Flexion. Journal of Sports Science & Medicine. 5(3): 400-406, 2006.
    • Cleary, T. Zimmerman, B. & Keating, T. (2006).  Teaching physical education students to self-regulate during basketball free throw practice.  Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport.  72, 452-63. 
    • Downing, J., Keating, T. & Bennett, J.C. (2005).  Effective reinforcement techniques in elementary physical education: the key to behavior management. The Physical Educator.  62, 114-122.
    • Keating, T., Lightbody, J. & Adams, D. (2005). Comparison of self-selected versus investigator-assigned mantras on the physiologic responses to breathing meditation. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 76, 40-41.
    • Ladda, S., Keating, T., Adams, D. & Toscano, L. (2004). Including Technology in Instructional Programs.Journal of Physical Education, Recreation & Dance, 75, 12-13. 
    • Keating, T. & Kendler, B.S. (2004). Evaluation of a possible proximity effect of aspartame and vitamin C on muscular strength. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 98, 100-102.
    • Kendler, B. S. & Keating, T. M. (2003). Re-evaluation of a possible proximity effect 
    • on muscular strength. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 97, 371-374.     
    • Keating, T. & Toscano, L. (2003).  Is the valsalva maneuver a proper breathingtechnique? Strength and Conditioning Journal, 25, 52-53. 
    • Keating, T., Goss, F., Robertson, R., Downing, J., & Metz, K.(2003). Effects of mode-specific warm-up on self-efficacy and perceived exertion during steady-state cycling. Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, 35, 394.
    • Keating, T., Pechar, G., Arnhold, R. & Hughes, C. (2003). Ratings of  perceived exertion in downhill versus level running. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 74, 7. 
    • Downing, J. & Keating, T. (2003). Cardiovascular and perceptual responses to graded exercise in persons with developmental disabilities.  Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 74, 76.
    • Keating, T., Goss, F., Robertson, R., Downing, J., & Metz, K. (2002). Effects of mode-specific warm-up on subsequent mechanical efficiency. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 73(1), 9.
    • Keating, T., Ladda, S., & Carroza, L. (2002). Comparison of maximal metabolic and cardiovascular responses between the treadmill and NordicTrack ellipse. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 73(1), 9.
    • Keating, T., & Downing, J. (2001). Validation of the children's OMNI scale of perceived exertion in adults and adolescents with developmental disabilities. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 72, 101-102.
  • Professional Experience and Memberships

    Fifteen years in higher education, combined  with extensive experience in the fitness and rehabilitation industries.

    Memberships

    • American College of Sports Medicine
    • Clinical Exercise Physiology Association
    • National Strength and Conditioning Association
    • Phi Epsilon Kappa National Honor Fraternity
  • Other
    • American College of Sports Medicine Certified Clinical Exercise Specialist
    • National Strength and Conditioning Association Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist, Recertified with Distinction