Background and activities
Professor ved NTNU og overlege ved St Olavs Hospital, Trondheim. Samarbeidspartner i Cardiac Exercise Research Group, CERG. Forsker på trening ved hjertesykdom.
Øyvind Ellingsen is a Professor of Cellular Cardiology at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) and a Consultant Physician at the Department of Cardiology, St. Olavs Hospital, Trondheim, Norway. He received his MD and PhD at the University of Oslo, Norway, and completed a postdoctoral fellowship at Harvard University, Massachusetts, U.S.A.
Dr. Ellingsen founded the Laboratory of Cellular Cardiology at NTNU in 1996. The focus of the lab is Exercise in Medicine. Its long-term goals are to understand the mechanisms of the beneficial effects of exercise in cardiovascular disease, to translate them into better programs for prevention and rehabilitation, and to identify new targets for medical therapy.
Ellingsen is a partner of the HUNT-3 survey of physical activity, aerobic capacity, and endothelial function in Nord-Trøndelag County, Norway, is the Principal Investigator and Steering Committee Chairperson of the SMARTEX-HF multicenter trial and is a collaborating partner of Cardiac Exercise Research Group (CERG). He has been involved in scientific research on biomedical effects of meditation since 2006.
Scientific, academic and artistic work
A selection of recent journal publications, artistic productions, books, including book and report excerpts. See all publications in the database
- (2019) Effect of combined aerobic and resistance training on peak oxygen consumption, muscle strength and health-related quality of life in patients with heart failure with reduced left ventricular ejection fraction: a systematic review and meta-analysis. International Journal of Cardiology. vol. 293.
- (2019) Cardiorespiratory fitness and cardiovascular disease - The past, present, and future. Progress in cardiovascular diseases. vol. 62 (2).
- (2019) Inflammation Is Strongly Associated With Cardiorespiratory Fitness, Sex, BMI, and the Metabolic Syndrome in a Self-reported Healthy Population: HUNT3 Fitness Study. Mayo Clinic proceedings. vol. 94 (5).
- (2019) The effect of exercise training on myocardial and skeletal muscle metabolism by MR spectroscopy in rats with heart failure. Metabolites. vol. 9:53 (3).
- (2018) High intensity interval training versus moderate intensity continuous training on exercise capacity and quality of life in patients with heart failure with reduced ejection fraction: A systematic review and meta-analysis. International Journal of Cardiology. vol. 261.
- (2018) Human cardiomyocyte calcium handling and transverse tubules in mid-stage of post-myocardial-infarction heart failure. ESC Heart Failure. vol. 5 (3).
- (2018) Skeletal muscle metabolism in rats with low and high intrinsic aerobic capacity: Effect of aging and exercise training. PLOS ONE. vol. 13 (12).
- (2018) Meta-analysis of exercise training on left ventricular ejection fraction in heart failure with reduced ejection fraction: A 10-year update. Progress in cardiovascular diseases.
- (2017) High-Intensity Interval Training in Patients with Heart Failure with Reduced Ejection Fraction. Circulation. vol. 135 (9).
- (2017) Response by Ellingsen et al to Letters Regarding Article, "High-Intensity Interval Training in Patients With Heart Failure With Reduced Ejection Fraction". Circulation. vol. 136 (6).
- (2016) Migraine and endothelial function: The HUNT3 Study. Cephalalgia. vol. 36 (14).
- (2016) Non-Smoking tobacco affects endothelial function in healthy men in one of the largest health studies ever performed; the nord-trøndelag health study in Norway; HUNT3. PLOS ONE. vol. 11 (8).
- (2015) Headache and peak oxygen uptake: The HUNT3 study. Cephalalgia. vol. 36 (5).
- (2014) Oxygen consumption of brown adipose tissue (BAT) and skeletal muscle is inversely related. Biophysical Journal. vol. 106.
- (2014) Cardiovascular risk factors have larger impact on endothelial function in self-reported healthy women than men in the HUNT3 fitness study. PLOS ONE. vol. 9 (7).
- (2014) Nondirective meditation activates brain areas associated with retrieval of memories and emotional processing. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. vol. 8.
- (2014) Nondirective meditation activates default mode network and areas associated with memory retrieval and emotional processing. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. vol. 8:86.
- (2013) Exercise training and losartan improve endothelial function in heart failure rats by different mechanisms. Scandinavian Cardiovascular Journal. vol. 47 (3).
- (2013) Age and gender differences of endothelial function in 4739 healthy adults: the HUNT3 Fitness Study. European Journal of Preventive Cardiology. vol. 20 (4).
- (2012) Exercise Training Corrects Control of Spontaneous Calcium Waves in Hearts From Myocardial Infarction Heart Failure Rats. Journal of Cellular Physiology. vol. 227 (1).