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Friedel Nollet – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • Which cancer survivors are at risk for a physically inActive and sedentary lifestyle? Results from pooled accelerometer data of 1447 cancer survivors
    International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 2019
    Co-Authors: M. G. Sweegers, T. Boyle, Jeff K Vallance, Mai J M Chinapaw, Johannes Brug, Neil K Aaronson, A. D’silva, C. S. Kampshoff, B. M. Lynch, Friedel Nollet

    Abstract:

    BackgroundPhysical activity has beneficial effects on the health of cancer survivors. We aimed to investigate accelerometer-assessed physical activity and sedentary time in cancer survivors, and describe activity Profiles. Additionally, we identify demographic and clinical correlates of physical activity, sedentary time and activity Profiles.MethodsAccelerometer, questionnaire and clinical data from eight studies conducted in four countries (n = 1447) were pooled. We calculated sedentary time and time spent in physical activity at various intensities using Freedson cut-points. We used latent Profile analysis to identify activity Profiles, and multilevel linear regression analyses to identify demographic and clinical variables associated with accelerometer-assessed moderate to vigorous physical activity (MVPA), sedentary time, the highly Active and highly sedentary Profile, adjusting for confounders identified using a directed acyclic graph.ResultsParticipants spent on average 26 min (3%) in MVPA and 568 min (66%) sedentary per day. We identified six activity Profiles. Older participants, smokers and participants with obesity had significantly lower MVPA and higher sedentary time. Furthermore, men had significantly higher MVPA and sedentary time than women and participants who reported less fatigue had higher MVPA time. The highly Active Profile included survivors with high education level and normal body mass index. Haematological cancer survivors were less likely to have a highly Active Profile compared to breast cancer survivors. The highly sedentary Profile included older participants, males, participants who were not married, obese, smokers, and those

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  • Which cancer survivors are at risk for a physically inActive and sedentary lifestyle? Results from pooled accelerometer data of 1447 cancer survivors.
    International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 2019
    Co-Authors: M. G. Sweegers, T. Boyle, Jeff K Vallance, Mai J M Chinapaw, Johannes Brug, Neil K Aaronson, C. S. Kampshoff, B. M. Lynch, Adrijana D'silva, Friedel Nollet

    Abstract:

    Physical activity has beneficial effects on the health of cancer survivors. We aimed to investigate accelerometer-assessed physical activity and sedentary time in cancer survivors, and describe activity Profiles. Additionally, we identify demographic and clinical correlates of physical activity, sedentary time and activity Profiles. Accelerometer, questionnaire and clinical data from eight studies conducted in four countries (n = 1447) were pooled. We calculated sedentary time and time spent in physical activity at various intensities using Freedson cut-points. We used latent Profile analysis to identify activity Profiles, and multilevel linear regression analyses to identify demographic and clinical variables associated with accelerometer-assessed moderate to vigorous physical activity (MVPA), sedentary time, the highly Active and highly sedentary Profile, adjusting for confounders identified using a directed acyclic graph. Participants spent on average 26 min (3%) in MVPA and 568 min (66%) sedentary per day. We identified six activity Profiles. Older participants, smokers and participants with obesity had significantly lower MVPA and higher sedentary time. Furthermore, men had significantly higher MVPA and sedentary time than women and participants who reported less fatigue had higher MVPA time. The highly Active Profile included survivors with high education level and normal body mass index. Haematological cancer survivors were less likely to have a highly Active Profile compared to breast cancer survivors. The highly sedentary Profile included older participants, males, participants who were not married, obese, smokers, and those

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M. G. Sweegers – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • Which cancer survivors are at risk for a physically inActive and sedentary lifestyle? Results from pooled accelerometer data of 1447 cancer survivors
    International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 2019
    Co-Authors: M. G. Sweegers, T. Boyle, Jeff K Vallance, Mai J M Chinapaw, Johannes Brug, Neil K Aaronson, A. D’silva, C. S. Kampshoff, B. M. Lynch, Friedel Nollet

    Abstract:

    BackgroundPhysical activity has beneficial effects on the health of cancer survivors. We aimed to investigate accelerometer-assessed physical activity and sedentary time in cancer survivors, and describe activity Profiles. Additionally, we identify demographic and clinical correlates of physical activity, sedentary time and activity Profiles.MethodsAccelerometer, questionnaire and clinical data from eight studies conducted in four countries (n = 1447) were pooled. We calculated sedentary time and time spent in physical activity at various intensities using Freedson cut-points. We used latent Profile analysis to identify activity Profiles, and multilevel linear regression analyses to identify demographic and clinical variables associated with accelerometer-assessed moderate to vigorous physical activity (MVPA), sedentary time, the highly Active and highly sedentary Profile, adjusting for confounders identified using a directed acyclic graph.ResultsParticipants spent on average 26 min (3%) in MVPA and 568 min (66%) sedentary per day. We identified six activity Profiles. Older participants, smokers and participants with obesity had significantly lower MVPA and higher sedentary time. Furthermore, men had significantly higher MVPA and sedentary time than women and participants who reported less fatigue had higher MVPA time. The highly Active Profile included survivors with high education level and normal body mass index. Haematological cancer survivors were less likely to have a highly Active Profile compared to breast cancer survivors. The highly sedentary Profile included older participants, males, participants who were not married, obese, smokers, and those

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  • Which cancer survivors are at risk for a physically inActive and sedentary lifestyle? Results from pooled accelerometer data of 1447 cancer survivors.
    International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 2019
    Co-Authors: M. G. Sweegers, T. Boyle, Jeff K Vallance, Mai J M Chinapaw, Johannes Brug, Neil K Aaronson, C. S. Kampshoff, B. M. Lynch, Adrijana D'silva, Friedel Nollet

    Abstract:

    Physical activity has beneficial effects on the health of cancer survivors. We aimed to investigate accelerometer-assessed physical activity and sedentary time in cancer survivors, and describe activity Profiles. Additionally, we identify demographic and clinical correlates of physical activity, sedentary time and activity Profiles. Accelerometer, questionnaire and clinical data from eight studies conducted in four countries (n = 1447) were pooled. We calculated sedentary time and time spent in physical activity at various intensities using Freedson cut-points. We used latent Profile analysis to identify activity Profiles, and multilevel linear regression analyses to identify demographic and clinical variables associated with accelerometer-assessed moderate to vigorous physical activity (MVPA), sedentary time, the highly Active and highly sedentary Profile, adjusting for confounders identified using a directed acyclic graph. Participants spent on average 26 min (3%) in MVPA and 568 min (66%) sedentary per day. We identified six activity Profiles. Older participants, smokers and participants with obesity had significantly lower MVPA and higher sedentary time. Furthermore, men had significantly higher MVPA and sedentary time than women and participants who reported less fatigue had higher MVPA time. The highly Active Profile included survivors with high education level and normal body mass index. Haematological cancer survivors were less likely to have a highly Active Profile compared to breast cancer survivors. The highly sedentary Profile included older participants, males, participants who were not married, obese, smokers, and those

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Francois Sabatier – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • potential influence of sea level rise in controlling shoreline position on the french mediterranean coast
    Geomorphology, 2009
    Co-Authors: Cedric Brunel, Francois Sabatier

    Abstract:

    Abstract We analysed the rates of relative sea-level rise (RSLR) and the variations in shoreline position over more than a century on pocket-beaches in Provence and on open beaches of the Camargue (France). Our objective is to quantify the role of sea-level rise in the shoreline retreat, and evaluate this retreat in terms of future sea-level rise. The methodology did not use the classical Bruun rule but the principle of Active flooding which combines the RSLR with the slope of the beach Profile. This slope is averaged between the shoreline and the upper and lower part of the Active Profile. On the wave-dominated open-beaches of the Camargue, the sea-level rise between 1895 and 1977 yields a theoretical averaged retreat of − 34.8 m along eroding beaches, but this value eventually represents only a small proportion (8%) of the total historical distance of shoreline retreat. On open-beaches exposed to the swell, (Camargue), rising sea level enhances the erosion, which is itself ultimately dependent on the action of the waves (longshore transport, cross-shore processes) and the sedimentary budget. In other words, sea-level rise is not the major cause of coastal erosion and does not represent the most severe risk along this type of shore. Moreover, the cross-shore processes of overwash “assist” the shoreline retreat by compensating for sea-level rise. On the other hand, since sea-level rise is one of the principal factors influencing shoreline retreat, the acceleration in sea-level rise predicted for 2100 will play an important role in the future position of the shoreline on pocket-beaches protected from wave action and with limited back-shore areas (i.e. the beaches of Provence). The width of the beaches is going to decrease significantly with the increasing risk of disappearance of some beaches. Indeed, if we integrate the low rates of long-term retreat, and taking account of the morphology of the back beach, then the pocket-beaches appear to be threatened by disappearance due to sea-level rise. Under these conditions, sea-level rise will have important socio-economic impacts on the pocket-beaches of Provence.

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