Dr Gemma Ryde

  • Lecturer in Lifestyle (physical activity and/or nutrition) and Metabolic Health (Institute of Cardiovascular & Medical Sciences)

Biography

I have been an advocate for physically activity from a young age and actively involved in sport and physical activity throughout my life. I started my career as a fitness instructor and completed my undergraduate degree in Biology with Sport and Exercise Science at Heriot Watt University in 2005. I then spent several years in community physical activity development, working for organisations such as Edinburgh Leisure and Paths For All with a focus on promoting walking in deprived communities. I embarked on a career in academia in 2009 by completing my PhD at The University of Queensland, in Australia. I returned to Scotland in 2013 where I completed several years Post-Doctoral training before accepting a position as Lecturer at the University of Stirling. In 2021 I moved to the University of Glasgow as a lecturer on the MSc in Sport and Exercise Science and Medicine.

 

Publications

List by: Type | Date

Jump to: 2022
Number of items: 1.

2022

Ryde, G. C. , Tomaz, S. A., Sandison, K., Greenwood, C. and Kelly, P. (2022) Measuring productivity, perceived stress and work engagement of a nationally delivered workplace step count challenge. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 19(3), e1843. (doi: 10.3390/ijerph19031843) (PMID:35162865) (PMCID:PMC8835687)

This list was generated on Mon Jun 27 05:58:57 2022 BST.
Jump to: Articles
Number of items: 1.

Articles

Ryde, G. C. , Tomaz, S. A., Sandison, K., Greenwood, C. and Kelly, P. (2022) Measuring productivity, perceived stress and work engagement of a nationally delivered workplace step count challenge. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 19(3), e1843. (doi: 10.3390/ijerph19031843) (PMID:35162865) (PMCID:PMC8835687)

This list was generated on Mon Jun 27 05:58:57 2022 BST.

Supervision

  • Tumblety, Craig
    Developing a workplace wide physical activity intervention for mental health