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Rebekah Lynn, Rebekah Pfitzer, Rebecca R. Rogers, Christopher G. Ballmann, Tyler D. Williams and Mallory R. Marshall

Charge HR 2, ActiGraph, and Apple Watch devices would underestimate the number of steps ambulated while performing various tasks (e.g., walking with hands fixed on a stroller, shopping cart, and the front rails of a treadmill as well as walking while holding multiple grocery bags and carrying a baby doll

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Alexandra F. DeJong and Jay Hertel

, fatigue, and flow state may be extrinsically motivated by the presence of other runners, spectators, and other audiovisual distractors, which cannot be effectively recreated in the laboratory setting. 22 Individuals also push strollers either to run with children or assist individuals with disabilities

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Juana Willumsen and Fiona Bull

. For those not yet mobile, this includes at least 30 minutes in prone position (tummy time) spread throughout the day while awake; • not be restrained for more than 1 hour at a time (eg, prams/strollers, high chairs, or strapped on a caregiver’s back). Screen time is not recommended. When sedentary

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Deirdre Dlugonski, Katrina Drowatzky DuBose and Patrick Rider

members of the dyad. For example, if a mother and her young child go for a walk, the child might ride in the stroller, and that would allow the mother to walk at a moderate to vigorous pace, but the child would be sedentary. Alternatively, the child could walk and accumulate MVPA, but the mother would

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Rebecca A. Schlaff, Meghan Baruth, Faith C. LaFramboise and Samantha J. Deere

, reporting that postpartum recreational physical activity participation improves postpartum depressive symptoms. 43 – 46 These intervention trials differed in format, with components varying from stroller walking, group exercise sessions, and home-based program but did not address or measure other physical

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Heather L. Colleran, Andrea Hiatt, Laurie Wideman and Cheryl A. Lovelady

make any changes in their diet. They were allowed to walk their infants in strollers at a leisurely pace (no faster than 2 mph). After Intervention After the 16-week intervention, participants in the IG were encouraged to continue their exercise program. Research assistants did not monitor exercise

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Ivan A. Trujillo-Priego, Judy Zhou, Inge F. Werner, Weiyang Deng and Beth A. Smith

efforts to remove artifacts (described in the ‘Activity Intensity’ section), the data recordings might have contained external confounds, such as caregiver handling or motion from strollers, cars, or infant carriers that may have been included in the acceleration signal. Also, since we averaged multiple

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Jennifer McConnell-Nzunga, Katie A. Weatherson, Louise Masse, Valerie Carson, Guy Faulkner, Erica Lau, Heather McKay, Viviene Temple, Luke Wolfenden and Patti J. Naylor

), saw staff being active, did not sit for prolonged periods (eg, in a stroller, high chair, board games, crafts, etc), and engaged in at least 60 minutes of outdoor active play per day. Responses were dichotomized into “daily” and “less than daily.” Environment Respondents also rated their outdoor space

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Alexander H.K. Montoye, John Vusich, John Mitrzyk and Matt Wiersma

motion it is likely the Fitbits did not record steps during that time. A study by Chen Chen, Kuo, Pellegrini, and Hsu, ( 2016 ) found dramatic underestimations of steps during walking while pushing a stroller, supporting our idea that holding the handrail likely resulted in the step underestimations

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Kelly R. Evenson and Camden L. Spade

5 step mean difference over 5 minutes at each of four speeds), but larger differences when compared to carrying a bag (16 step mean difference over 5 minutes) or pushing a stroller (37 step mean difference over 5 minutes) ( Supplementary File 5 [available online]) ( Chen et al., 2016 ). Another