Correlates of objectively measured sedentary time in adults with intellectual disabilities

Leanne Harris, Arlene M. McGarty, Thessa Hilgenkamp, Fiona Mitchell, Craig A. Melville

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

3 Citations (Scopus)
15 Downloads (Pure)

Abstract

Sedentary behaviour is an independent risk factor for adverse health conditions. Adults with intellectual disabilities spend a high proportion of their day engaged in sedentary behaviour, however, there is limited evidence on potential correlates of objectively measured sedentary behaviour in this population group. In Glasgow, UK from July to September 2017, a secondary analysis of pooled baseline accelerometer data from two randomised controlled trials of lifestyle behaviour change programmes was conducted. Backwards linear regression was used to investigate the associations between demographic, biological, and environmental correlates and objective measure of sedentary behaviour (percentage of time spent sedentary). One-hundred and forty-three participants provided valid accelerometer data. Mean percentage time spent sedentary (adjusted for wear time) was 72.9% [Standard Deviation (SD) = 8.7] per day. In the final model, physical and mental health problems were significantly (p < 0.05) associated with increased percentage time spent sedentary. This is the first study to provide evidence on multi-level, demographic, biological, and environmental correlates of objectively measured sedentary behaviour in adults with intellectual disabilities. To inform the development of interventions to modify sedentary behaviours in adults with intellectual disabilities, further research is required including a wide range of socio-ecological correlates.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)1-22
Number of pages22
JournalPreventive Medicine Reports
Early online date29 Nov 2017
DOIs
Publication statusE-pub ahead of print - 29 Nov 2017

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Intellectual Disability
Demography
Population Groups
Life Style
Linear Models
Mental Health
Randomized Controlled Trials
Health
Research

Keywords

  • sedentary behaviour
  • intellectual disabilities

Cite this

Harris, Leanne ; McGarty, Arlene M. ; Hilgenkamp, Thessa ; Mitchell, Fiona ; Melville, Craig A. / Correlates of objectively measured sedentary time in adults with intellectual disabilities. In: Preventive Medicine Reports. 2017 ; pp. 1-22.
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abstract = "Sedentary behaviour is an independent risk factor for adverse health conditions. Adults with intellectual disabilities spend a high proportion of their day engaged in sedentary behaviour, however, there is limited evidence on potential correlates of objectively measured sedentary behaviour in this population group. In Glasgow, UK from July to September 2017, a secondary analysis of pooled baseline accelerometer data from two randomised controlled trials of lifestyle behaviour change programmes was conducted. Backwards linear regression was used to investigate the associations between demographic, biological, and environmental correlates and objective measure of sedentary behaviour (percentage of time spent sedentary). One-hundred and forty-three participants provided valid accelerometer data. Mean percentage time spent sedentary (adjusted for wear time) was 72.9{\%} [Standard Deviation (SD) = 8.7] per day. In the final model, physical and mental health problems were significantly (p < 0.05) associated with increased percentage time spent sedentary. This is the first study to provide evidence on multi-level, demographic, biological, and environmental correlates of objectively measured sedentary behaviour in adults with intellectual disabilities. To inform the development of interventions to modify sedentary behaviours in adults with intellectual disabilities, further research is required including a wide range of socio-ecological correlates.",
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Correlates of objectively measured sedentary time in adults with intellectual disabilities. / Harris, Leanne ; McGarty, Arlene M.; Hilgenkamp, Thessa ; Mitchell, Fiona; Melville, Craig A.

In: Preventive Medicine Reports, 29.11.2017, p. 1-22.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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