Sedentary Behavior After Stroke
Physical Disabilities

 
 
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Inside the Episode

This episode is eligible for CEU credits!

This week, Natalie and Jessica interview Emily Kringle about sedentary behavior following stroke. We discuss why sedentary behavior is so problematic, how OTs can assess sedentary behavior, and how we can intervene to promote health.

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References

English C, Healy GN, Olds T, et al. Reducing sitting time after stroke: A phase II safety and feasibility randomized controlled trial. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation. 2016;97(2):273-280.

Ezeugwu VE, Manns PJ. The feasibility and longitudinal effects of a home-based sedentary behavior change intervention after stroke. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation. 2018;99(12):2540-2547.

Kringle EA, Terhorst L, Barone Gibbs B, Campbell G, McCue M, Skidmore ER. Activating behavior to reduce sedentary behavior after stroke: A non-randomized pilot feasibility study. American Journal of Occupational Therapy. 2020;in press.

Kringle EA, Campbell G, McCue M, Barone Gibbs B, Terhorst L, Skidmore ER. Development and feasibility of a sedentary behavior intervention for stroke: A case series. Topics in Stroke Rehabilitation. 2019;26(6):456-463.

Tremblay MS, Aubert S, Barnes JD, et al. Sedentary behavior research network (SBRN)–terminology consensus project process and outcome. International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity. 2017;14(75).