Objective physical activity measurement in the osteoarthritis initiative: Are guidelines being met?

Dorothy D. Dunlop, Jing Song, Pamela A. Semanik, Rowland W. Chang, Leena Sharma, Joan M. Bathon, Charles B. Eaton, Marc C. Hochberg, Rebecca D. Jackson, Chian K Kwoh, W. Jerry Mysiw, Michael C. Nevitt, Jennifer M. Hootman

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

115 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective Osteoarthritis (OA) clinical practice guidelines identify a substantial therapeutic role for physical activity, but objective information about the physical activity of this population is lacking. The aim of this study was to objectively measure levels of physical activity in adults with knee OA and report the prevalence of meeting public health physical activity guidelines. Methods Cross-sectional accelerometry data from 1,111 adults with radiographic knee OA (49-84 years old) participating in the Osteoarthritis Initiative accelerometry monitoring ancillary study were assessed for meeting the aerobic component of the 2008 Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans (≥150 minutes/week moderate-to-vigorous-intensity activity lasting ≥10 minutes). Quantile regression was used to test median sex differences in physical activity levels. Results Aerobic physical activity guidelines were met by 12.9% of men and 7.7% of women with knee OA. A substantial proportion of men and women (40.1% and 56.5%, respectively) were inactive, having done no moderate-to-vigorous activity that lasted 10 minutes or more during the 7 days. Although men engaged in significantly more moderate-to-vigorous activity (average daily minutes 20.7 versus 12.3), they also spent more time in no or very-low-intensity activity than women (average daily minutes 608.2 versus 585.8). Conclusion Despite substantial health benefits from physical activity, adults with knee OA were particularly inactive based on objective accelerometry monitoring. The proportions of men and women who met public health physical activity guidelines were substantially less than those previously reported based on self-reported activity in arthritis populations. These findings support intensified public health efforts to increase physical activity levels among people with knee OA.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)3372-3382
Number of pages11
JournalArthritis and Rheumatism
Volume63
Issue number11
DOIs
StatePublished - Nov 2011
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Osteoarthritis
Guidelines
Exercise
Knee Osteoarthritis
Accelerometry
Public Health
Insurance Benefits
Practice Guidelines
Sex Characteristics
Population
Arthritis

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Immunology
  • Immunology and Allergy
  • Rheumatology
  • Pharmacology (medical)

Cite this

Dunlop, D. D., Song, J., Semanik, P. A., Chang, R. W., Sharma, L., Bathon, J. M., ... Hootman, J. M. (2011). Objective physical activity measurement in the osteoarthritis initiative: Are guidelines being met? Arthritis and Rheumatism, 63(11), 3372-3382. https://doi.org/10.1002/art.30562

Objective physical activity measurement in the osteoarthritis initiative : Are guidelines being met? / Dunlop, Dorothy D.; Song, Jing; Semanik, Pamela A.; Chang, Rowland W.; Sharma, Leena; Bathon, Joan M.; Eaton, Charles B.; Hochberg, Marc C.; Jackson, Rebecca D.; Kwoh, Chian K; Mysiw, W. Jerry; Nevitt, Michael C.; Hootman, Jennifer M.

In: Arthritis and Rheumatism, Vol. 63, No. 11, 11.2011, p. 3372-3382.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Dunlop, DD, Song, J, Semanik, PA, Chang, RW, Sharma, L, Bathon, JM, Eaton, CB, Hochberg, MC, Jackson, RD, Kwoh, CK, Mysiw, WJ, Nevitt, MC & Hootman, JM 2011, 'Objective physical activity measurement in the osteoarthritis initiative: Are guidelines being met?', Arthritis and Rheumatism, vol. 63, no. 11, pp. 3372-3382. https://doi.org/10.1002/art.30562
Dunlop, Dorothy D. ; Song, Jing ; Semanik, Pamela A. ; Chang, Rowland W. ; Sharma, Leena ; Bathon, Joan M. ; Eaton, Charles B. ; Hochberg, Marc C. ; Jackson, Rebecca D. ; Kwoh, Chian K ; Mysiw, W. Jerry ; Nevitt, Michael C. ; Hootman, Jennifer M. / Objective physical activity measurement in the osteoarthritis initiative : Are guidelines being met?. In: Arthritis and Rheumatism. 2011 ; Vol. 63, No. 11. pp. 3372-3382.
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abstract = "Objective Osteoarthritis (OA) clinical practice guidelines identify a substantial therapeutic role for physical activity, but objective information about the physical activity of this population is lacking. The aim of this study was to objectively measure levels of physical activity in adults with knee OA and report the prevalence of meeting public health physical activity guidelines. Methods Cross-sectional accelerometry data from 1,111 adults with radiographic knee OA (49-84 years old) participating in the Osteoarthritis Initiative accelerometry monitoring ancillary study were assessed for meeting the aerobic component of the 2008 Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans (≥150 minutes/week moderate-to-vigorous-intensity activity lasting ≥10 minutes). Quantile regression was used to test median sex differences in physical activity levels. Results Aerobic physical activity guidelines were met by 12.9{\%} of men and 7.7{\%} of women with knee OA. A substantial proportion of men and women (40.1{\%} and 56.5{\%}, respectively) were inactive, having done no moderate-to-vigorous activity that lasted 10 minutes or more during the 7 days. Although men engaged in significantly more moderate-to-vigorous activity (average daily minutes 20.7 versus 12.3), they also spent more time in no or very-low-intensity activity than women (average daily minutes 608.2 versus 585.8). Conclusion Despite substantial health benefits from physical activity, adults with knee OA were particularly inactive based on objective accelerometry monitoring. The proportions of men and women who met public health physical activity guidelines were substantially less than those previously reported based on self-reported activity in arthritis populations. These findings support intensified public health efforts to increase physical activity levels among people with knee OA.",
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AU - Sharma, Leena

AU - Bathon, Joan M.

AU - Eaton, Charles B.

AU - Hochberg, Marc C.

AU - Jackson, Rebecca D.

AU - Kwoh, Chian K

AU - Mysiw, W. Jerry

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AU - Hootman, Jennifer M.

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N2 - Objective Osteoarthritis (OA) clinical practice guidelines identify a substantial therapeutic role for physical activity, but objective information about the physical activity of this population is lacking. The aim of this study was to objectively measure levels of physical activity in adults with knee OA and report the prevalence of meeting public health physical activity guidelines. Methods Cross-sectional accelerometry data from 1,111 adults with radiographic knee OA (49-84 years old) participating in the Osteoarthritis Initiative accelerometry monitoring ancillary study were assessed for meeting the aerobic component of the 2008 Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans (≥150 minutes/week moderate-to-vigorous-intensity activity lasting ≥10 minutes). Quantile regression was used to test median sex differences in physical activity levels. Results Aerobic physical activity guidelines were met by 12.9% of men and 7.7% of women with knee OA. A substantial proportion of men and women (40.1% and 56.5%, respectively) were inactive, having done no moderate-to-vigorous activity that lasted 10 minutes or more during the 7 days. Although men engaged in significantly more moderate-to-vigorous activity (average daily minutes 20.7 versus 12.3), they also spent more time in no or very-low-intensity activity than women (average daily minutes 608.2 versus 585.8). Conclusion Despite substantial health benefits from physical activity, adults with knee OA were particularly inactive based on objective accelerometry monitoring. The proportions of men and women who met public health physical activity guidelines were substantially less than those previously reported based on self-reported activity in arthritis populations. These findings support intensified public health efforts to increase physical activity levels among people with knee OA.

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