A Colorado Statewide Survey Of Walking And Its Relation To Excessive Weight Pdf
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- Is the association between physical activity and body mass index obesity dependent?
- Acta Gymnica, 2015 (vol. 45), issue 3
- The Role of Free-Living Daily Walking in Human Weight Gain and Obesity
Pedometers and other types of step-counting devices are growing in popularity with both researchers and practitioners. The focus of this article is on describing the most recent pedometer-related advances in terms of cardiovascular health.
Is the association between physical activity and body mass index obesity dependent?
Acta Gymnica, 2015 (vol. 45), issue 3
Language Label Description Also known as English A Colorado statewide survey of walking and its relation to excessive weight. Europe PubMed Central. PubMed ID. A Colorado statewide survey of walking and its relation to excessive weight. Holly R Wyatt.
A Colorado statewide survey of walking and its relation to excessive weight. scientific article. Spanish. No label defined. artículo científico publicado en
The Role of Free-Living Daily Walking in Human Weight Gain and Obesity
Background: Physical activity PA can provide health benefits and thus reduce the risk of complications from obesity and improve mental well-being. We consider body composition as an acceptable indicator of the functional condition of the body. Aims: Our research objective was to analyse selected body composition fractions in relation to meeting recommended PA in overweight and obese women.
Background: Although walking is the most popular leisure-time activity for adults, few long-term, longitudinal studies have examined the association between walking, an affordable and accessible form of physical activity, and weight gain. Objective: The objective was to evaluate the association between changes in leisure-time walking and weight gain over a y period. After accounting for nonwalking physical activity, calorie intake, and other covariates, we found a substantial association between walking and annualized weight change; the greatest association was for those with a larger baseline weight.