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Using ecological momentary assessment to understand differences in associations of exercise time and psychological stress

journal contribution
posted on 2019-03-11, 00:00 authored by Amanda RebarAmanda Rebar, B Jackson, Kristie-Lee AlfreyKristie-Lee Alfrey, B Gardner, Corneel VandelanotteCorneel Vandelanotte, J Dimmock
Psychological stress puts people at risk for acute health problems (e.g., headaches, influenza), chronic illnesses (e.g., heart disease), and all-cause mortality. Evidence suggests daily exercise may help reduce stress; however, some people may benefit more from exercise than others. For example, Fly-in, Fly-out (FIFO) workers, who commute long distances to work and stay on-site for consecutive days/weeks experience different daily stressors (e.g., long-work hours, fatigue) from their partners at home (e.g., loneliness, additional childcare and domestic responsibilities), and from university students (e.g., studying, financial strains). The aim of our study was to determine if the daily exercise-stress association differs between these groups.

History

Volume

52

Issue

S1

Start Page

S601

End Page

S601

Number of Pages

1

eISSN

1532-4796

ISSN

0883-6612

Publisher

Oxford University Press (OUP)

Peer Reviewed

  • Yes

Open Access

  • No

External Author Affiliations

University of Western Australia; King’s College London

Era Eligible

  • No

Journal

Annals of Behavioral Medicine

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