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Who wish to improve their knowledge of sports nutrition


Who are seeking to answer questions about sports nutrition and physiology


Who will soon work with sports nutrition and metabolism


Who wish to improve their performance through effective sports nutrition

Learn from the biggest names in sports nutrition WorldwidE

We gathered the best professionals from all around the world to give us the most updates information on sports nutrition.

Loughborough University and MySportScience, United Kingdom.
Professor in School of Sport, Exercise and Health Sciences. Recognized as one of the world’s leading sports nutrition experts. He is Director of mysportscience and his web site aims to communicate science in sports nutrition. He is also Head of nutrition for TeamNL, pro cycling Team JumboVisma, Red Bull Athlete Performance Centre, works with several soccer clubs and is co-founder of CORE nutrition planning.
Australian Catholic University, Australia.

Louise Burke is without doubt the most well know and well published sports dietitians in our field. Her research interests lie in nutritional intervention strategies for sporting performance. The goal of Louise’s research is to find practical nutrition strategies that athletes and coaches can use to achieve optimum performance. Often this will involve examining metabolism during and after exercise to discover how complex systems work.
Australian Catholic University, Australia.

Is a world-renowned researcher and the Director of the Centre for Exercise and Nutrition at the Mary MacKillop Institute for Health Research. His primary research focus includes the interaction of exercise and diet on the regulation of fat and carbohydrate metabolism, particularly within skeletal muscle, the molecular basis of exercise training adaptation and the cellular bases underlying exercise-induced improvements in insulin action.
McMaster University, Canada.

He is a leading authority of the topic of protein synthesis. He is a Tier 1 Canada Research Chair in Skeletal Muscle Health. In addition to being a full Professor in Kinesiology, also an Adjunct Professor in the School of Medicine at McMaster University. He is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine and the American College of Nutrition (ACN). His research is focused on the impact of nutrition and exercise on human skeletal muscle protein turnover.
Kenyatta University, Kenia.

He completed his PhD (Exercise and Sports Science) where his research focus was on the role of genetics, nutrition and sociocultural factors in explaining the phenomenon performance of Kenyan middle and distance runners. Vincent has worked as the Director of the Center for International Programmes and Collaboration at Kenyatta University and is currently the Registrar in-charge of Research, Innovation and Outreach at Kenyatta University.
Sports Nutritionist in Bengaluru, India.

Geetha Ghaliyavar is a leading sports nutritionists from Bangalore, India with a PG Diploma - International Olympic Committee ( IOC ), a registered dietitian, certified diabetes educator, an academician, a university first ranker, gold medallist, speaker and columnist with 18 years of diverse experience and mentors novice, national, international athletes by offering holistic sports nutrition coaching.
Department in the Mexico National Soccer

Beatriz is a sports dietitian with more than 20 years of experience working with elite athletes. She completed her MSc at Leon University in Spain and the Sports Nutrition IOC. She is an ISAK III anthropometrist. She founded the Nutrition Department in the Mexico National Soccer
Team, and she was the Head of Nutrition for 10 years. She was part of the high performance team working with the football players that represented Mexico in the Olympic Game
Brock University, Canada.

Bareket Falk is a pediatric exercise physiologist, with a wide interest in children’s responses to exercise and the physiological effects that physical training may have on healthy children, as well as on children with chronic diseases. Her current work focuses on the effect of growth, maturation and physical activity on muscle function and on bone development. Bareket Falk is the current director of the Centre for Bone and Muscle Health at Brock University.
Florida State University, United States.

Dr Orlando Laitano is a researcher in the field of exercise physiology at Florida State University, with particular interest in the interactions among temperature regulation, fluid balance and reactive oxygen species produced by skeletal muscle during acute and chronic exercise. Orlando worked with the Brazil National football team on hydration strategies and developing personalized drink solutions for players.
Liverpool John Moores University, England.

Graeme is a Professor of Human Physiology at Liverpool John Moores University where he is the programme leader for the MSc in Sport Nutrition. Graeme is also nutrition consultant to England Rugby and nutrition consultant to Everton FC and Nottingham Forest. Graeme is the Head of Performance Nutrition to the European Tour Golf, the Lawn Tennis Association and several world class athletes.
University of the Sunshine Coast, Australia.

Professor Fiona Pelly is the Discipline Leader in Nutrition and Dietetics at USC. She is an Accredited Practising Dietitian, and a Fellow of the Dietitians Association of Australia and Sports Dietitians Australia. Professor Pelly has over 30 years’ experience as a dietitian, including 26 years in the area of sports nutrition with extensive experience in private practice. She is the current president of the international organisation PINES.
University of Sao Paulo, Brazil.

Eimear completed her undergraduate and postgraduate studies in sport and exercise science in Dublin City University, Ireland. She then worked as a Sports Nutrition lecturer in the Robert Gordon University, Scotland, before moving to Brazil to do a postdoctoral. Currently, she is a member of the Applied Physiology and Nutrition Research Group of the University of São Paulo, and leads a research program investigating how exercise and nutrition influence bone.
Australian Catholic University, Australia

He has accumulated 25 years of experience working with Olympic and professional athletes and is widely recognized as an innovator and leader in high performance sport. He was Director of Performance Research & Development of the Philadelphia 76ers. Professor Martin published more than 110 peer-reviewed publications. He is now Director of Performance at Apeiron Life and a Professor in the School of Behavioural and Health Science at ACU.
University of Sao Paulo, Brazil.
Bryan Saunders made the doctorate at Sports Nutrition from Nottingham Trent University. He completed two post-doctorates at University of Sao Paulo and currently is young investigator at Faculty of Medicine, University of Sao Paulo, researcher at Applied Physiology and Nutrition Research Group and investigate about sport supplements, individual responses and effects on performance.
FC Barcelona, Spain.

Mireia Porta is a Sports Dietitian, Food Technologist and Anthropometrist ISAK (level III). She is an Associate Professor in Food Technology at the UAB. (University Autonomous of Barcelona) and a professor in several Sport Nutrition Postgraduates and master’s Degrees from different universities. Currently she is enjoying her profession at Football Club Barcelona assessing not just their males and female football players, also the other professional teams that Barcelona has.
Gatorade Sport Science Institute, Venezuela.

He was the founder of the sports nutrition service of the National Institute of Sports in Venezuela and for 10 years he advised hundreds of athletes who participate in the Olympic cycle. Through the GSSI he has had the opportunity to study the fluid balance of some of the most important professional soccer teams in Latin America and has given conferences related to the application of Sports Nutrition in more than 20 countries.
Florida State University, United States.

Dr. Michael Ormsbee is an Associate Professor in the Department of Nutrition, Food, and Exercise Sciences and Interim Director of the Institute of Sports Sciences and Medicine in the College of Human Sciences at Florida State University. He is an Honorary Research Fellow at the University of KwaZulu-Natal in Durban, South Africa and a Fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine and the International Society of Sports Nutrition.
Michigan State University, United States.

He is a recent Fulbright Postdoctoral Fellow in the Department of Counseling, Educational Psychology, and Special Education at Michigan State University, USA. Dr. Tadesse received his Ph.D. in Curriculum and Instruction from the School of Education at the University of Queensland, Australia. Dr. Tadesse commits sports sciences, health sciences, and higher education research and development. Also, he has been extensively involved in the research.
Mayo Clinic, United States.

Is a physician-researcher and one of the world’s leading experts on human performance and exercise physiology. Using humans as his model system, he has made major contributions to understanding muscle and skin blood flow, blood pressure regulation, and human athletic performance. His ideas about human performance are widely quoted in both the popular media and scientific publications. Mike has been a consultant to the National Institutes of Health (NIH) and NASA.
Messiah University, United States.

Is Chair and Professor of Health, Nutrition, and Exercise Science at Messiah University in Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania. Over the past two decades, Dr. Rawson’s research has focused on the interactions between nutrition and skeletal muscle. In particular, Dr. Rawson has studied the effects of the dietary supplement creatine on muscle and brain function. Dr. Rawson has been an active member in the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM).
Loughborough University, United Kingdom.

Is Emeritus Professor of Exercise Biochemistry at Loughborough University. He retired in 2016 after 40 years of research and teaching mostly related to the diet, metabolism, health and performance of athletes. He has co-authored several books on exercise biochemistry, sport nutrition, exercise immunology and published over 200 research papers in scientific and medical journals.
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16 video lectures with the most up-to-date information on sports nutrition



Training the gut - What it is, what is the evidence, and how can we use it successfully.


Beta alanine: the latest - We will hear about the latest research on beta alanine, about individual differences and about the practicalities of beta alanine supplementation.


CBD oil: a supplement that solves all problems? - CBD has become a very popular supplement in many sports. What is it? What is the evidence and what are the risks and considerations?

ROUNDTABLE Sports Nutrition

Sports nutrition is different in various countries and in this roundtable we will hear from speakers about sports nutrition in Ethiopia, Kenya, India and Venezuela.


Food provision for athletes at Olympic Games - The Tokyo Olympic Games are coming up and providing safe food options for so many athletes and cultures can be challenging. This talk will discuss these challenges and solutions in a fascinating behind the scenes talk.


Caffeine - Caffeine is one of the most common and oldest supplements. It has been on and off the list of banned substances. What is the latest on caffeine and what are some of the practical implications?


It’s genetic – thinking critically about genes and performance - This talk will discuss the role of genetics in performance and whether a genomics approach will help us to advise athletes better.


The virtues of resistance training - The virtues of resistance training: What muscle and strength mean for athletes and regular people.


If you want magic: hire a magician - How can a practitioner contribute to an athletes performance? What impact can be expected? How do we measure this? How can you improve success? What does it take to be successful in sports nutrition?

ROUNDTABLE Nutrition in soccer around the globe

In this roundtable we will discuss how nutrition is organized in different football clubs and teams. In particular we will discuss personalizing nutrition in a team environment.


Sports nutrition for young athletes - Can we translate the guidelines for adults to young children? What are some of the limitations? What are the ethical issues. This talk will focus mostly on hydration.


Intermittent fasting - We hear a lot about intermittent fasting and about time-restricted eating. What is it? Does it work? What does the evidence tell us?


Write our own best-selling diet book in 15 simple steps - We will discuss a few simple steps to write the next best-selling diet book, or start your own successful supplement company.


Creatine supplementation


Presleep feeding for health and performance


How to defend ourselves against COVID

Whether you are a seasoned sports nutrition professional

or an athlete who wants to learn more for personal gains, this conference is for you! WE will bust myths and make sure you know about the latest scientific findings or even get information ahead of publication.

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What's your question?

What is the total time committment for all judging activities at NSEC 2020?

As a judge, you should expect to dedicate a total of 13 hours to the role starting from the time your application is accepted though October 10th. Crash Course - 1 hour Once your application is complete you will receive a link to NSEC 2020's judge crash course. The course is new this year and we believe this hour will be well spent. We will walk you through how to judge the sales engineering competition and how to efficiently read and learn the NSEC 2020 case study. Learning the case study - 2 hours On Friday, September 4th, we will release the judge version of the case study to all judges. This gives you about a month to learn the case study including the scenario, meeting details, and character details. With help from the judge crash course, we believe you will be able to conquer the case study. Remember, you have approximately one month to complete this task. Questions - 1 hour Expect a total of an hour for questions. We will host office hours during the week of September 14th and you are free to email the organizers as you please. May you'll end up on this cool FAQ board! Judging - 9 hours Finally, judges should expect to be available for all competition events on October 3rd and October 10th. Judges may also participate in any other conference activities on October 9th.

What is the total time committment for all mentoring activities at NSEC 2020?

As a judge, you should expect to dedicate a total of 12.5 hours to the role starting from the time your application is accepted though October 10th. Crash Course - 30 minutes Once your application is complete you will receive a link to NSEC 2020's mentor crash course. This course will help you understand how to interact with your team and offer tips to help teams without giving away answers. Learning the case study - 1 hour We will release the competition case study to mentors and competitors on Friday, September 18th. By this time, all mentors should be assigned to teams. Mentors should expect to spend a total of an hour to become familiar with the case study. Team introductions - 1 hour During the week of September 14th, you should expect to spend thirty minutes with each team (a max of two teams) for an introduction meeting. Mentoring - 9 hours We ask mentors to dedicate thirty minutes a week to each mentee team. Since mentors are assigned a max of two teams you should anticipate 1 hour a week starting the week of September 21st. The remaining 5 hours should be distributed across October 3rd, 9th, and 10th. You should plan to be available to help the your mentee teams through the competition.

How do I register to volunteer at NSEC 2020?

1. Fill out the NSEC 2020 volunteer application. An NSEC organizer will review the application. We primarily look at your professional experience and we specifically look for sales engineering experience. We accept both new and experienced sales engineers for a variety of perspectives! Applicants may choose to volunteer as a judge or mentor, but not both. 2. If your application is approved, you will receive a confirmation email with a link to the your respective role's training. You will be asked to respond to the confirmation email to confirm your availability to fulfill the volunteer responsibilities. 3. Complete the your volunteer training Once you complete your volunteer training, you will be ready to volunteer at NSEC 2020!

What activities should I do with my team as a mentor?

We do not want to restrict the creativity of our mentors, but we do have a framework for those looking for a little spark of inspiration! In the weeks leading up to NSEC mentors will have about 4-5 opportunities to meet with each team. Meeting 1 In the first meeting we recommend mentors get to know their teams and build credibility. Spend a little bit of time talking about yourself, but spend the majority of the time learning about each student in each team and what they are looking to get out of NSEC. Meeting 2 In the second meeting, offer the opportunity to answer more general questions about sales engineering. This is a great time to promote the skills you find most valuable to a sales engineer. This is also a great time for career advice. Meeting 3 At this point, mentors and the teams should have received the case study and your mentees should have had a chance to review the case study. Use this meeting to do a discovery role-play. Challenge the students as a buyer. This offers a great icebreaker to role-plays for your mentees. The mentor crash course will describe in more detail how role-plays are organized. Meeting 4 - 5 Only you can know what to do at this point. Assess your mentees progress. If they are ready, perhaps you can do a more advanced role-play. If the team needs help elsewhere, use this this time to teach them more skills. Tired of talking shop? Talk about life! You are the expert, and we know you will do a great job 😊 During the Competition This year, teams will compete on Saturday, October 3rd and Saturday, October 10th. On Saturday, October 9th, teams have the opportunity to participate in workshops for a final burst of learning during NSEC. During this time, you should switch to resource mode. Let your teams reach out to you. Guide them along the way, but do not give them answers. The mentor crash course will teach you how to guide your students to an answer instead of givit it away.

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