About this Research Topic
• Women in Metabolic Physiology: 2022
• Women in Environmental Physiology: 2022
• Women in Space Physiology: 2022
• Women in Winter Sports 2022
• Women in Developmental Physiology: 2022
• Women in Avian Physiology: 2022
• Women in Exercise Physiology: 2021
• Women in Gastrointestinal Sciences: 2021
• Women in Integrative Physiology: 2021
• Women in Invertebrate Physiology: 2021
Please submit your article to the Research Topic that best suits the focus of your research.
Introduction and Guidelines
At present, less than 30% of researchers worldwide are women. Long-standing biases and gender stereotypes discourage girls and women from pursuing a career in science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) research. Science and gender equality are, however, essential to ensure sustainable development as highlighted by UNESCO.
Although underrepresented, and often unacknowledged, female researchers have been crucial to scientific advances. In order to change traditional mindsets, gender equality must be promoted, stereotypes defeated, and girls and women should be encouraged to pursue STEM careers.
The Women in Physiology: 2021 series offers a platform to showcase women’s involvement in physiological research, together with their creativity, innovation and achievements. This Research Topic aims to highlight the work led and achieved by women in the field of Clinical and Translational Physiology. Submissions covering any area of Clinical and Translational Physiology are welcome and those covering the following themes are encouraged:
· Clinical exercise physiology
· Outcome optimisation in peri-operative and intensive treatment settings
· Body composition and disease risk/progression
· Interventions for human health
· Clinical implications of ageing physiology
· Clinical implications of sex differences in physiology
For more information on the description and formats of the different article types please see here.
We strongly encourage the submission of manuscripts where the lead/last or corresponding author identifies as female, and we recommend early career researchers to team up with senior female colleagues.
Topic Editor Denise Veelo received financial support from Edwards Lifesciences and Philips. The other Topic Editors declare no competing interests with regard to the Research Topic subject.
Keywords: Translational Physiology, Ageing Physiology, Clinical Exercise Physiology, Sex Differences, Disease Risk
Important Note: All contributions to this Research Topic must be within the scope of the section and journal to which they are submitted, as defined in their mission statements. Frontiers reserves the right to guide an out-of-scope manuscript to a more suitable section or journal at any stage of peer review.