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Correlates of change in adults’ television viewing time : a four-year follow-up study

Ding, Ding, Sugiyama, Takemi, Winkler, Elisabeth, Cerin, Ester, Wijndaele, Katrien and Owen, Neville 2012, Correlates of change in adults’ television viewing time : a four-year follow-up study, Medicine & science in sports & exercise, vol. 44, no. 7, pp. 1287-1292, doi: 10.1249/MSS.0b013e31824ba87e.

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Title Correlates of change in adults’ television viewing time : a four-year follow-up study
Author(s) Ding, Ding
Sugiyama, Takemi
Winkler, Elisabeth
Cerin, Ester
Wijndaele, Katrien
Owen, Neville
Journal name Medicine & science in sports & exercise
Volume number 44
Issue number 7
Start page 1287
End page 1292
Total pages 6
Publisher Lippincott William & Wilkins
Place of publication Philadelphia, Pa.
Publication date 2012-07
ISSN 0195-9131
1530-0315
Keyword(s) sedentary behavior
physical activity
environment
longitudinal study
ecological models
Summary Purpose: Adults tend to increase their television (TV) viewing time as they age, but little is known about attributes associated with change in TV viewing over time. This study examined individual, social, and environmental correlates of change in TV viewing time for 4 yr.

Methods: Adult participants (n = 897) from a longitudinal epidemiological study in Adelaide, Australia, reported TV viewing time at baseline (2003–2004) and at follow- up (2007–2008). Generalized linear modeling was used to examine correlates of change in TV viewing time.

Results: The mean TV viewing time increased from 112 to 116 min·d-1 from baseline to follow-up. Adjusted for TV viewing time at baseline, having a tertiary education was associated with a 13% lower TV time at follow-up (P = 0.007). Each additional hour of occupational and transport physical activity at baseline was associated with a 2% and 7% lower TV viewing at follow-up (P = 0.031 and P = 0.023, respectively). For men, an additional hour of domestic physical activity was associated with a 7% higher TV viewing time at follow-up (P = 0.006). A significant neighborhood walkability × working status interaction (P = 0.035) indicated that, for those who were not working, living in a highly walkable neighborhood was associated with a 23% lower TV viewing time at follow-up (P = 0.003).

Conclusions: Adults with lower educational attainment, adults with lower occupational and transport physical activity, men with higher domestic physical activity, and nonworking adults living in lowly walkable neighborhoods were at higher risk of increase in TV viewing time. Interventions should target multiple variables at the individual, social, and environmental levels to address age-related increases in TV viewing time.
Language eng
DOI 10.1249/MSS.0b013e31824ba87e
Field of Research 119999 Medical and Health Sciences not elsewhere classified
Socio Economic Objective 970111 Expanding Knowledge in the Medical and Health Sciences
HERDC Research category C1.1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
Copyright notice ©2012, Lippincot, William & Wilkins
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30055830

Document type: Journal Article
Collection: School of Exercise and Nutrition Sciences
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