Cardiovascular disease and exercise interventions, what is the evidence for anaerobic performance incentives?

Research output: Contribution to conferenceOther

Abstract

The rate of sedentarism in modern youth in the USA and UK is cause for concern. Government and professional organizations consider inactivity, and its sequelae, a pandemic and invest billions in tax derived funds and countless hours in creating and executing various interventions to change exercise and physical activity behaviors across the lifespan. Modern physical activity and exercise interventions encounter many barriers to implementation and adoption. The discussion presented here will (1) introduce a novel methodology using extremely brief high intensity exercise bouts in adolescent populations, and (2) review one aspect of fitness that is frequently ignored or incorrectly treated in most pediatric interventions—strength. Data from a series of in-school experiments will be highlighted including results from populations with varying socio-economic backgrounds. The findings are significant and may be used to inform and shape health and education practice and policy.
Original languageEnglish
Publication statusPublished - 24 Apr 2013
Event2013 AAHPERD National Convention and Exposition - Charlotte, North Carolina, United States
Duration: 23 Apr 201327 Apr 2013
https://aahperd.confex.com/aahperd/2013/webprogram/start.html

Conference

Conference2013 AAHPERD National Convention and Exposition
CountryUnited States
CityCharlotte, North Carolina
Period23/04/1327/04/13
Internet address

Fingerprint

Motivation
Cardiovascular Diseases
Exercise
Pandemics
Financial Management
Health Policy
Health Education
Population
Economics
Pediatrics

Cite this

Baker, J. (2013). Cardiovascular disease and exercise interventions, what is the evidence for anaerobic performance incentives?. 2013 AAHPERD National Convention and Exposition, Charlotte, North Carolina, United States.
Baker, Julien. / Cardiovascular disease and exercise interventions, what is the evidence for anaerobic performance incentives?. 2013 AAHPERD National Convention and Exposition, Charlotte, North Carolina, United States.
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Baker, J 2013, 'Cardiovascular disease and exercise interventions, what is the evidence for anaerobic performance incentives?' 2013 AAHPERD National Convention and Exposition, Charlotte, North Carolina, United States, 23/04/13 - 27/04/13, .

Cardiovascular disease and exercise interventions, what is the evidence for anaerobic performance incentives? / Baker, Julien.

2013. 2013 AAHPERD National Convention and Exposition, Charlotte, North Carolina, United States.

Research output: Contribution to conferenceOther

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AU - Baker, Julien

N1 - Alliance for Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance (AAHPERD) National Convention, Charlotte 21-25th April 2013, Charlotte Convention Centre, North Carolina, USA 

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AB - The rate of sedentarism in modern youth in the USA and UK is cause for concern. Government and professional organizations consider inactivity, and its sequelae, a pandemic and invest billions in tax derived funds and countless hours in creating and executing various interventions to change exercise and physical activity behaviors across the lifespan. Modern physical activity and exercise interventions encounter many barriers to implementation and adoption. The discussion presented here will (1) introduce a novel methodology using extremely brief high intensity exercise bouts in adolescent populations, and (2) review one aspect of fitness that is frequently ignored or incorrectly treated in most pediatric interventions—strength. Data from a series of in-school experiments will be highlighted including results from populations with varying socio-economic backgrounds. The findings are significant and may be used to inform and shape health and education practice and policy.

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Baker J. Cardiovascular disease and exercise interventions, what is the evidence for anaerobic performance incentives?. 2013. 2013 AAHPERD National Convention and Exposition, Charlotte, North Carolina, United States.