Cormie, P., Atkinson, M., Bucci, L., Cust, A., Ealkin, E., Hayes, S., McCarthy, S., Murnane, A., Patchell, S. and Adams, D. (Australia) - Research Article
872. Clinical Oncology Society of Australia position statement on exercise in cancer care
This article summarises the position of the Clinical Oncology Society of Australia (COSA) on the role of exercise in cancer care, taking into account the strengths and limitations of the evidence base.
Dumuid, D, Pedisic, Z, Stanford, T. E, Martín-Fernández J. A., Hron K., Maher C., Olds, T. (Australia) - Research Article
873. The Compositional Isotemporal Substitution Model: A method for estimating changes in a health outcome for reallocation of time between sleep, sedentary behaviour, and physical activity
This paper by Dumuid and colleagues  describes a new statistical technique relevant to the analysis of physical activity data.
Champion, R.B., Smith, L.R., Smith, J., Hirlav, B., Maylor, B.D., White, S.L. and Bailey, D.P. (United Kingdom) - Research Article
870. Reducing prolonged sedentary time using a treadmill desk acutely improves cardiometabolic risk markers in male and female adults
In developed countries and the rapidly urbanizing populations of developing countries, too much sitting as distinct from too little exercise has become the default behavioural option. Reducing prolonged periods of sitting has therefore emerged as a new focus for reducing the risk of cardiometabolic diseases.
Laura Wilde (United Kingdom) - Research Article
7. ISPAH Early Career Network
This systematic review protocol outlines the methods for synthesising the qualitative literature on the barriers and facilitators of using apps and wearables for monitoring physical activity and/or sedentary behaviour in adults.
Harris, T., Kerry, S.M., Limb, E.S., Furness, C., Wahlich, C., Victor, C. R., Iliffe, S., Whincup, P.H., Ussher, M., Eklund, U., Fox-Rushby, J., Ibison, J., DeWilde, S., McKay, C. and Cook, D.G. (United Kingdom) - Research Article
869. Physical activity levels in adults and older adults 3–4 years after pedometer-based walking interventions: Long-term follow-up of participants from two randomised controlled trials in UK primary care
Physical inactivity is an important cause of noncommunicable diseases. Interventions can increase short-term physical activity, but few interventions have evaluated physical activity objectively beyond 12 months. We followed up two pedometer interventions with positive 12-month effects to examine objective physical activity levels at 3–4 years.
Authors: Morgan, P.J., Young, M.D., Barnes, A.T., Eather, N., Pollock, E.R. and Lubans, D.R. (Australia) - Research Article
868. Engaging Fathers to Increase Physical Activity in Girls: The “Dads And Daughters Exercising and Empowered” (DADEE) Randomized Controlled Trial
Fathers may influence their children’s physical activity, but often spend more time with their sons and rarely participate in family-based programs. This study tested a novel program designed to increase the physical activity levels of fathers (29–53 years) and their daughters (4–12 years).
Kerr, J., Rosenberg, D., Millstein, R.A., Bolling, K., Crist, K., Takemoto, M., Godbole, S., Moran, K., Natarajan, L., Castro-Sweet, C. and Buchner, D. (United States) - Research Article
867. Cluster randomized controlled trial of a multilevel physical activity intervention for older adults
Older adults with higher levels of physical activity have been shown to have improved cognitive function, reduced risk factors for chronic diseases and greater longevity. However, despite the benefits of maintaining a physically active lifestyle in old age, few older adults are regularly active.
Gavin Turrell, Belinda A Hewitt, Jerome N Rachele, Billie Giles-Corti, Lucy Busija, Wendy J Brown (Australia) - Research Article
866. Do active modes of transport cause lower body mass index? Findings from the HABITAT longitudinal study
These two papers use data from the HABITAT (How Areas in Brisbane Influence healTh And acTivity) study. HABITAT is a longitudinal multi-level study of physical activity among people aged 40 years and over living in Brisbane. With over 11,000 participants and 200 neighbourhoods, it is one of the largest studies of its kind.
Dr Qiang Guo, Lecturer in College of Physical Education, Ningbo University, China (China) - Research Article
4. ISPAH Early Career Network
This study conducts an epidemiological investigation to understand the distribution of physical activity, sedentary behavior, and their relations with social support from parents and exercise benefits at the individual and family level.
Yan, A.F., Wang, Y. and Ng, A.V. (United States) - Research Article
865. Physical activity and annual medical outlay in U.S. colorectal, breast and prostate cancer survivors
Review how studies of cancer survivors reveal positive effects of physical activity (PA) on reducing risk of cancer recurrence, other chronic conditions, and secondary cancer.