Characterizing longitudinal change in accelerometry-based moderate-to-vigorous physical activity in the Hispanic Community Health Study/Study of Latinos and the Framingham Heart Study

Yasmin Mossavar-Rahmani, Juan Lin, Stephanie Pan, Rebecca J. Song, Xiaonan Xue, Nicole L. Spartano, Vanessa Xanthakis, Daniela Sotres-Alvarez, David X. Marquez, Martha Daviglus, Jordan A. Carlson, Humberto Parada, Kelly R. Evenson, Ana C. Talavera, Marc Gellman, Krista M. Perreira, Linda C. Gallo, Ramachandran S. Vasan, Robert C. Kaplan

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Resumen

Background: Physical activity promotes health and is particularly important during middle and older age for decreasing morbidity and mortality. We assessed the correlates of changes over time in moderate-to-vigorous physical activity (MVPA) in Hispanic/Latino adults from the Hispanic Community Health Study/Study of Latinos (HCHS/SOL: mean [SD] age 49.2 y [11.5]) and compared them to a cohort of primarily White adults from the Framingham Heart Study (FHS: mean [SD] 46.9 y [9.2]). Methods: Between 2008 and 2019, we assessed accelerometry-based MVPA at two time points with an average follow-up of: 7.6 y, SD 1.3 for HCHS/SOL, and 7.8 y, SD 0.7 for FHS. We used multinomial logistic regression to relate socio-demographic and health behaviors with changes in compliance with 2018 US recommendations for MVPA from time 1 to time 2 (remained active or inactive; became active or inactive) across the two cohorts. Results: In HCHS/SOL mean MVPA was 22.6 (SD, 23.8) minutes at time 1 and dropped to 16.7 (19.0) minutes at time 2. In FHS Mean MVPA was 21.7 min (SD, 17.7) at time 1 and dropped to 21.3 min (SD, 19.2) at time 2. Across both cohorts, odds of meeting MVPA guidelines over time were about 6% lower in individuals who had lower quality diets vs. higher, about half in older vs. younger adults, about three times lower in women vs. men, and 9% lower in individuals who had a higher vs. lower BMI at baseline. Cohorts differed in how age, gender, income, education, depressive symptoms, marital status and perception of general health and pain associated with changes in physical activity. High income older Hispanics/Latino adults were more likely to become inactive at the follow-up visit as were HCHS/SOL women who were retired and FHS participants who had lower levels of education and income. Higher depressive symptomology was associated with becoming active only in HCHS/SOL women. Being male and married was associated with becoming inactive in both cohorts. Higher perception of general health and lower perception of pain were associated with remaining active only in FHS adults. Conclusions: These findings highlight potentially high-risk groups for targeted MVPA intervention.

Idioma originalEnglish (US)
Número de artículo1614
PublicaciónBMC Public Health
Volumen23
N.º1
DOI
EstadoPublished - dic 2023
Publicado de forma externa

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Public Health, Environmental and Occupational Health

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