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Julian D. Pillay, Tracy L. Kolbe-Alexander, Karin I. Proper, Willem van Mechelen and Estelle V. Lambert

Background:

Brisk walking is recommended as a form of health-enhancing physical activity. This study determines the steps/minute rate corresponding to self-paced brisk walking (SPBW); a predicted steps/minute rate for moderate physical activity (MPA) and a comparison of the 2 findings.

Methods:

A convenience sample (N = 58: 34 men, 24 women, 31.7 ± 7.7yrs), wearing pedometers and a heart rate (HR) monitor, performed SPBW for 10 minutes and 5 indoor sessions, regulated by a metronome (ranging from 60–120 steps/minute). Using steps/minute and HR data of the trials, a steps/minute rate for MPA was predicted. Adjustments were subsequently made for aerobic fitness (using maximal oxygen uptake (VO2max) estimates), age, and sex as possible contributors to stepping rate differences.

Results:

Average steps/minute rate for SPBW was 118 ± 9 (116 ± 9; 121 ± 8 for men/women, respectively; P = .022); predicted steps/minute rate for MPA was 122 ± 37 (127 ± 36; 116 ± 39 for men/women, respectively; P < .99) and was similar to steps/minute rate of SPBW (P = .452), even after adjusting for age, sex, and aerobic fitness.

Conclusion:

Steps/minute rates of SPBW correlates closely with targeted HR for MPA, independent of aerobic fitness; predicted steps/minute rate for MPA relates closely to steps/minute rates of SPBW. Findings support current PA messages that use the term brisk walking as a reference for MPA.

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Jaime R. DeLuca and Jessica Braunstein-Minkove

Experiential learning has become a driving force of universities around the world, and is a crucial part of many sport management programs. This is particularly true given the competitive nature of the field and the rapid changes the industry continuously faces. This work seeks to reexamine the sport management curricula to ensure a progression and evolution toward a superior level of student preparedness for their internship experiences. Through the use of both quantitative and qualitative methods, our major findings recommend a focus on academic, experiential, and professional development. Theoretical and practical implications are discussed along with limitations and directions for further investigation.

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Yan Shi, Wendy Yajun Huang, Cindy Hui-Ping Sit and Stephen Heung-Sang Wong

measurement of a single movement behavior to that of 3 behaviors, PA, screen time (ST), and sleep, within a 24-hour period. The guidelines set specific daily recommendations, including moderate to vigorous PA (MVPA, ≥60 min/d), ST (≤2 h/d), and sleep (9–11 h/night for children aged 5–13 y and 8–10 h/night for

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Emily A. Hall, Dario Gonzalez and Rebecca M. Lopez

quality criteria of each tradition of the methods involved? Yes, both components are of high quality N/A N/A Yes, both components are of high quality N/A Clinical Bottom Line Strength of Recommendation Based on the quality of the person-oriented evidence available, 5 , 6 , 8 , 9 , 13 the recommendation

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Ellen Freiberger, Elisabeth Rydwik, Astrid Chorus, Erwin Tak, Christophe Delecluse, Federico Schena, Nina Waaler, Bob Laventure and Nico van Meeteren

(see Appendix 1 ). The meeting resulted in a consensus (“Rome Statement”) with specific recommendations for increasing physical activity in older persons on macro- and microlevels through dissemination and implementation strategies addressing translational research (Figure  1 ). The Rome Statement is

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Alba Reguant-Closa, Margaret M. Harris, Tim G. Lohman and Nanna L. Meyer

Human Services and U.S. Department of Agriculture, 2015 ). These tools are designed for the user to help meet dietary recommendations. Tools have also been developed to target more specific populations, for example, children, older adults, or pregnant women ( U.S. Department of Health and Human Services

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Natalie Kružliaková, Paul A. Estabrooks, Wen You, Valisa Hedrick, Kathleen Porter, Michaela Kiernan and Jamie Zoellner

 minutes or more of moderate to vigorous cardiovascular activity and at least 2 days of muscle-strengthening activities per week. 2 , 3 Too few US adults meet PA recommendations; approximately 49% of adults meet recommendations for aerobic activity and only 21% meet strengthening activity recommendations

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Karin Lobenius-Palmér, Birgitta Sjöqvist, Anita Hurtig-Wennlöf and Lars-Olov Lundqvist

 al., 2008 ). Accelerometry poses no demands on cognitive ability, making it particularly suitable for assessing PA and sedentary time in youth with disabilities. To evaluate whether youth with disabilities are sufficiently active, assessment of whether they meet the PA recommendations of ≥60 min/day of

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Corliss Bean, Tineke Dineen and Mary Jung

support to participants postprogram in a sustainable way. Furthermore, even less research has used an action-oriented approach to work with participants to explore their views on tangible support initiatives postprogram and integrate such recommendations into practice. This study aimed to address these

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Edgard Melo Keene von Koenig Soares, Guilherme E. Molina, Daniel Saint Martin, João Luís A. E. Sadat P. Leitão, Keila E. Fontana, Luiz F. Junqueira Jr., Timóteo Leandro de Araújo, Sandra Mahecha Matsudo, Victor K. Matsudo and Luiz Guilherme Grossi Porto

recommendation that requires a minimal weekly frequency of PA to classify someone as active 14 – 16 PA recommendations have evolved alongside PA health-benefit research, and thus, recent research sometimes uses guidelines other than the one proposed by the IPAQ committee 17 to classify subjects as active or