Linda Rausch

Name: Linda Rausch, PhD


Phone number: (+43) 0512 507 45848

Office location: HG-107

Tutorial hours: by arrangement

Address: Fürstenweg 185, 6020 Innsbruck

Faculty: Sports Science


About the person   Research interests    Teaching     Publications    

About the person:

Linda Rausch studied sport and movement science at the Department of Sport Science at the University of Graz and Innsbruck. In her doctoral thesis, she researched physiological and pathophysiological metabolism responses in hypoxia with the focus on women. After working in the field of trainings therapy, her general research interest enhanced to gender equity in health with the focus on therapeutic training interventions in rehabilitation.

Research interests:

  • Gender equity in health
  • Trainings therapy in rehabilitation
  • Sex differences in metabolic and pulmonary disorders


Teaching at the Institute of Sports Science in Innsbruck (ongoing):

  • VO Stoffwechsel
  • VU aktuelle Forschung in der Trainingstherapie
  • PR Begleitlehrveranstaltung zur praktischen Ausbildung
  • PR Begleitlehrveranstaltung zur praktischen Ausbildung im Fachbereich Innere Erkrankungen
  • PR Begleitlehrveranstaltung zur praktischen Ausbildung im Fachbereich Neurologie/Psychosomatik

Full publications:



Google Scholar

Highlighted publications:

Rausch, L. K., Hofer, M., Pramsohler, S., Kaser, S., Ebenbichler, C., Haacke, S., Gatterer, H., & Netzer, N. C. (2018). Adiponectin, Leptin and Visfatin in Hypoxia and its Effect for Weight Loss in Obesity. Frontiers in Endocrinology9, 615.


Rausch, L. K., Netzer, N. C., Hoegel, J., & Pramsohler, S. (2017). The Linkage between Breast Cancer, Hypoxia, and Adipose Tissue. Frontiers in Oncology7, 211.


Rausch, L., Pramsohler, S., & Netzer, N. C. (2017). Epidemiologie von Schlafstörungen bei Frauen. Atemwegs-und Lungenkrankheiten43(10), 451.


Pramsohler, S., Burtscher, M., Faulhaber, M., Gatterer, H., Rausch, L., Eliasson, A., & Netzer, N. C. (2017). Endurance Training in Normobaric Hypoxia Imposes Less Physical Stress for Geriatric Rehabilitation. Frontiers in Physiology8, 514.


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