Search Results

You are looking at 161 - 170 of 530 items for :

  • "depression" x
  • Sport and Exercise Science/Kinesiology x
Clear All
Open access

Ricky Camplain, Julie A. Baldwin, Meghan Warren, Carolyn Camplain, Monica R. Lininger and Robert T. Trotter

physical activity during recreational time also reported asthma (18.5%), hypertension (40.7%), high cholesterol (18.5%), diabetes (11.1%), anxiety (34.0%), and depression (39.6%). Of the 145 participants who sometimes or who never engaged in recreation-time physical activity, most reported motivation

Restricted access

Rajni Rai, Michelle I. Jongenelis, Ben Jackson, Robert U. Newton and Simone Pettigrew

; Holahan & Suzuki, 2006 ), and personal growth ( Holahan et al., 2011 ) have also been previously reported to be positively associated with physical activity. Correspondingly, depression has been negatively associated with physical activity ( Jefferis et al., 2014 ; Ku, Steptoe, Liao, Sun, & Chen, 2018

Restricted access

Patricia A. Hageman, Carol H. Pullen and Michael Yoerger

four questions for each of the seven domains (anxiety, depression, fatigue, pain, physical function, sleep disturbance, and satisfaction with social roles). The validity of this tool for reporting of HRQOL has been assessed in both general and clinical U.S. sample populations ( Bevans et al., 2014

Restricted access

Kayla Regan, Felicia White, David Harvey and Laura E. Middleton

quality of life and mental well-being than people with healthy cognition ( Enache, Winblad, & Aarsland, 2011 ; Thyrian et al., 2016 ; Winter, Korchounov, Zhukova, & Bertschi, 2011 ). Their care partners also have poor health outcomes, including a high risk for depression, anxiety, and cardiovascular

Open access

Kenneth E. Powell, Abby C. King, David M. Buchner, Wayne W. Campbell, Loretta DiPietro, Kirk I. Erickson, Charles H. Hillman, John M. Jakicic, Kathleen F. Janz, Peter T. Katzmarzyk, William E. Kraus, Richard F. Macko, David X. Marquez, Anne McTiernan, Russell R. Pate, Linda S. Pescatello and Melicia C. Whitt-Glover

gain in children, adults, and pregnant women; (4) reduced risk of gestational diabetes and postpartum depression; and (5) reduced risk of fall-related injuries in older people. In addition, there is evidence that physical activity is associated with (1) improved quality of life, (2) improved sleep; (3

Restricted access

Sanaz Nosrat, James W. Whitworth, Nicholas J. SantaBarbara, Shira I. Dunsiger and Joseph T. Ciccolo

, managing the symptoms of the disease has gained more importance recently. Depression and depressive symptoms are highly prevalent among this population. The data from the Medical Monitoring Project and the state-by-state data collected in the Behavioral Risk Factors Surveillance System show that the

Restricted access

Hyo Jung Yoon, Sang Ah Lee, Young Jun Ju, Jin Young Nam and Eun-Cheol Park

), weight control behavior (yes and no), perceived health status (good, normal, and bad), experience of depression during the past 2 weeks (yes and no), and region (metropolitan and nonmetropolitan). Evidence suggests that the prevalence of body image distortion is prevalent in South Korean students, which

Restricted access

Rebekka Pomiersky, Bastian Abel, Christian Werner, André Lacroix, Klaus Pfeiffer, Martina Schäufele and Klaus Hauer

Positive effects of physical activity (PA) on health outcomes, such as the prevention of stroke, cardiovascular diseases, osteoporosis, and depression, are well documented for the older population ( Chodzko-Zajko et al., 2009 ). Sedentary, multimorbid persons with dementia (PwD) represent a high

Restricted access

Thomas Curran and Andrew P. Hill

situational cues activate inherent vulnerabilities associated with the two dimensions. This idea has been formalized in a general diathesis–stress model (or general vulnerability hypothesis) wherein perfectionism is a vulnerability factor for distress (historically depression) by its interaction with general

Restricted access

Lotta Palmberg, Erja Portegijs, Taina Rantanen, Eeva Aartolahti, Anne Viljanen, Mirja Hirvensalo and Merja Rantakokko

indicating better physical performance. Depressive symptoms were measured using the Center for Epidemiologic Studies Depression Scale (CES-D, range 0–60; higher scores indicate more depressive symptoms; Radloff, 1977 ). Years of education was self-reported. Number of chronic diseases was self-reported and