+AA
En
Retour
Article de santé publique

Les moniteurs d'activité augmentent-ils l'activité physique chez les adultes souffrant d'embonpoint ou d'obésité? Une revue systématique et méta-analyse



Examiner l'évaluation de la qualité : 9 (strong)

Référence: de Vries H, Kooiman T, van Ittersum M, van Brussel M, & de Groot M. (2016). Do activity monitors increase physical activity in adults with overweight or obesity? A systematic review and meta-analysis. Obesity, 24(10), 2078-2091.

Résumé des données probantes Lien vers PubMed Résumé en langage simple

Résumé (en anglais)

OBJECTIVE: To systematically assess contemporary knowledge regarding behavioral physical activity interventions including an activity monitor (BPAI+) in adults with overweight or obesity.
METHODS: PubMed/MEDLINE, Embase, CINAHL, PsycINFO, CENTRAL, and PEDro were searched for eligible full-text articles up to 1 July 2015. Studies eligible for inclusion were (randomized) controlled trials describing physical activity outcomes in adults with overweight or obesity. Methodological quality was independently assessed employing the Cochrane Collaboration's tool for risk of bias.
RESULTS: Fourteen studies (1,157 participants) were included for systematic review and 11 for meta-analysis. A positive trend in BPAI+ effects on several measures of physical activity was ascertained compared with both wait list or usual care and behavioral physical activity interventions without an activity monitor (BPAI-). No convincing evidence of BPAI+ effectiveness on weight loss was found compared with BPAI-.
CONCLUSIONS: Behavioral physical activity interventions with an activity monitor increase physical activity in adults with overweight or obesity. Also, adding an activity monitor to behavioral physical activity interventions appears to increase the effect on physical activity, although current evidence has not yet provided conclusive evidence for its effectiveness.


Mots-clés

activité physique, adultes (20-59), aînés (60+), communauté, domicile, méta-analyse, modification du comportement, obésité, santé des adultes

Voulez-vous savoir ce que lisent les professionnels? Inscrivez-vous pour accéder gratuitement à tous les contenus professionnels.

S'inscrire
Intéressés par les recherches sur le vieillissement? Inscrivez-vous aux alertes par courriel.
La traduction française du contenu destiné au grand public sur ce site Web est soutenue en partie par le Réseau québécois de recherche sur le vieillissement.
© 2012 - 2019 McMaster University | 1280 Main Street West | Hamilton, Ontario L8S4L8 | +1 905-525-9140 | Conditions d'utilisation