NEW YORK, NY (January 14, 2016) – A new study of 8,000 middle and older people found that half an hour or so of sitting in physical activity with intensity or duration, the initial risk of death was reduced by 35 percent. The discovery emphasizes the importance of movement, regardless of the movement's intensity or time of movement, to achieve a better health.
The study was published online American Journal of Epidemiology.
"Our findings have highlighted an important public health message that physical activity of the intensity offers health benefits," says Dr. Keith Diaz, assistant professor of behavioral medicine at Columbia University Vagelos College of Physicians and Surgeons and principal author of paper.
Four adults spend about eight hours per day, according to the latest study.
In a previous paper, Diaz and his team found that adults who were seated for a long time – one or more uninterrupted for an hour – were more likely to be at a prolonged stays than those who were sedentary all the time moving and moving more often. Also, people sitting below 30 minutes had the lowest risk of premature death, and said that at half-hour death risk could be reduced.
But how long, and how long, can the physical activity be resolved?
At this time, 7,999 individuals were over 45 years of age, who participated in the rational inequality and regional research in the 2009 and 2013 trajectories. Individuals attended the intensity and amount of physical activity for at least four working days. They wake up while they woke up. The researchers determined the death rate since 2017. When using these data, if the time is activated, the time that is actively seated will endanger death.
According to the study, only low intensity physical activity was limited to 30 minutes before premature death 17 percent, a statistically significant decrease. The moderate and powerful activity can be used twice for the same signal to be switched twice, reducing the initial risk of death by 35%. The researchers also found that in a short activity, at least one or two minutes, they had a health benefit.
"If you have a job or lifestyle that requires a lot of seats, your death often reduces the risk of early death, as long as you want, and your ability allows you to take it for a long time – intensity or low intensity of our classes Choosing activities, walking, "says Diaz.
Research indicates: the movement that could endanger the cause of any type of seizure, did not have specific health-related results.
"In our next study, we look at the risk of heart disease, cardiac insufficiency and cardiovascular illnesses, compared to physical activity, the behavior of sedentary behavior," says Diaz.
Paper has the title: "Potential Sedentary Bouts of Permanent Time or physical activity in Mortality: National Cohort Examination."
Other authors include: Andrea T. Duran (Columbia University Irving Medical Center), Natalie Colabianchi (Michigan University, Ann Arbor, MI), Suzanne E. Judd (Alabama University, Birmingham, AL), Virginia J. Howard (University Alabama) , and Steven P. Hooker (Arizona State University, Phoenix, AZ).
This research is supported by the Nuclear Nuclear Disorders and National Institutes of Risk / Health Institutes (U01-NS041588 and R01-NS061846). Additional financing The Coca-Cola research grant was unlimited.
Authors do not express economic or financial interests.
Columbia University Irving Medical Center offers international leadership in basic, pre-clinical and clinical research; medical and health sciences education; and the patient's attention. The Medical Center prepares future leaders and physicians, scientists, public health professionals, dentists and nurses doctors and surgeons at Vagelos College, Mailman School of Public Health, School of Dental Medicine, Nursing, Arts and Sciences Faculty, Postgraduate Department of Biomedicine and Research Centers and Institutions Allies. Columbia University Irving Medical Center is the largest research company in New York and State schools and one of the largest medical practice faculties in the Northeast. For more information, visit cuimc.columbia.edu or columbiadoctors.org.
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