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Eric T. Hyde, Geoffrey P. Whitfield, John D. Omura, Janet E. Fulton, and Susan A. Carlson

The past 2 editions of the Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans ( Guidelines ) have recommended that adults should do muscle-strengthening activities of moderate or greater intensity and that involve all major muscle groups on 2 or more days per week (muscle-strengthening guideline) for

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Edward B. Olsen, Emi Tsuda, James D. Wyant, Ranaysia Burrell, Jessica Mukherjee, Ara McKay, Joseph Herrera, and David Labrador

, and formal supervisor training ( Olsen et al., 2022 ). Guidelines for Recess in Schools During the COVID-19 Pandemic In preparation for the reopening of K–12 schools during the pandemic, specifically, the 2020–2021 school year, SHAPE America issued several guidelines (Table  1 ) for schools to

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Mariana Wingood, Levi Bonnell, Andrea Z. LaCroix, Dori Rosenberg, Rod Walker, John Bellettiere, Mikael Anne Greenwood-Hickman, David Wing, and Nancy Gell

the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services’ 2018 Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans (PAGA), older adults should perform at least 150–300 min of aerobic activity at moderate intensity, or 75–150 min a week of vigorous intensity, or a combination of the two ( PAGA, 2018 ). Strengthening

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Eric T. Hyde, John D. Omura, Tiffany J. Chen, David R. Brown, Janet E. Fulton, and Susan A. Carlson

Although all adults gain substantial health benefits from engaging in regular physical activity, older adults (aged 65 years and older) can acquire specific health benefits, including improved muscle strength, bone health, and physical function ( 2018 Physical Activity Guidelines Advisory Committee

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Adrian E. Bauman and Justin A. Richards

Leeds, United Kingdom, examined the relationship between the single-item measure the International Physical Activity Questionnaire (IPAQ) and demonstrated only modest correct classification ( κ  = .45). However, in this study, only 12.6% of adults met the WHO PA guidelines, which is well below

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Sebastien F.M. Chastin, Duncan E. McGregor, Stuart J.H. Biddle, Greet Cardon, Jean-Philippe Chaput, Philippa M. Dall, Paddy C. Dempsey, Loretta DiPietro, Ulf Ekelund, Peter T. Katzmarzyk, Michael Leitzmann, Emmanuel Stamatakis, and Hidde P. Van der Ploeg

In 2019, the World Health Organization (WHO) convened a Guidelines Development Group including public health scientists and practitioners to contribute to the development of the 2020 Guidelines on Physical Activity and Sedentary Behaviour. 1 The Guidelines Development Group reviewed the current

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Chelsea L. Kracht, Elizabeth K. Webster, and Amanda E. Staiano

the other behaviors. 7 As of recent, there are no multibehavior guidelines including screen time, PA, and sleep for the United States, though individual guidelines exist. 8 – 11 In 2017, the Canadian 24-Hour Movement Guidelines for Early Years were created to concurrently address all 3 behaviors

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Katrina L. Piercy, Frances Bevington, Alison Vaux-Bjerke, Sandra Williams Hilfiker, Sean Arayasirikul, and Elizabeth Y. Barnett

The Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans (the guidelines) outlines recommendations for the amount and types of physical activity necessary for good health based on the current scientific evidence. It includes specific physical activity dosages for youth and adults and additional

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Daniel Umpierre, Christianne Coelho-Ravagnani, Maria Cecília Tenório, Douglas Roque Andrade, Roseanne Autran, Mauro Virgilio Gomes de Barros, Tânia R. Bertoldo Benedetti, Fabiana Vieira Santos Azevedo Cavalcante, Edilson Serpeloni Cyrino, Samuel Carvalho Dumith, Alex Antonio Florindo, Leandro Martin Totaro Garcia, Sofia Wolker Manta, Grégore Iven Mielke, Raphael Mendes Ritti-Dias, Lorena Lima Magalhães, Paula Fabricio Sandreschi, Juliana Rezende Melo da Silva, Kelly Samara da Silva, Fernando Carlos Vinholes Siqueira, Pedro Curi Hallal, and on behalf of the Brazilian Physical Activity Guidelines Working Group*

tackle the pandemic of physical activity, WHO advises countries to develop and implement national physical activity guidelines, policies, and programs for individuals of all ages and abilities to become active. In Brazil, the National Health Promotion Policy constitutes the primary guidelines for

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Iuliana Hartescu, Kevin Morgan, and Clare D. Stevinson

A minimum level of activity likely to improve sleep outcomes among older people has not previously been explored. In a representative UK sample aged 65+ (n = 926), cross-sectional regressions controlling for appropriate confounders showed that walking at or above the internationally recommended threshold of ≥ 150 min per week was significantly associated with a lower likelihood of reporting insomnia symptoms (OR = 0.67, 95% CI = 0.45−0.91, p < .05). At a 4-year follow-up (n = 577), higher walking levels at baseline significantly predicted a lower likelihood of reporting sleep onset (OR = 0.64, 95% CI = 0.42−0.97, p < .05) or sleep maintenance (OR = 0.63, 95% CI = 0.41−0.95, p < .05) problems. These results are consistent with the conclusion that current physical activity guidelines can support sleep quality in older adults.