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Exercise intensity influences NEAT in overweight and obese adults

By Mohammad Alahmadi, Andrew P. Hills, Neil A. King and Nuala M. Byrne

Abstract

PURPOSE: To determine the effect of acute bouts of moderate- and high-intensity walking exercise on non-exercise activity thermogenesis (NEAT) in overweight and obese adults. ----------\ud \ud METHOD: 16 participants performed a single bout of either moderate-intensity walking exercise (MIE) or high-intensity walking exercise (HIE) on two separate occasions. The MIE consisted of walking for 60 minutes on a motorized treadmill at 6 km.h. The 60-minute HIE session consisted of walking in 5-min intervals at 6 km.h and 10% grade followed by 5-min at 0% grade. NEAT was assessed by accelerometer on three days before, the day of, and three days following the exercise sessions. ----------\ud \ud RESULTS: There was no significant difference in NEAT vector magnitude (counts.min) between the pre-exercise period (days 1-3) and the exercise day (day 4) for either MIE or HIE protocol. In addition, there was no change in NEAT during the three days following the MIE session, however NEAT increased by 16% on day 7 (post-exercise) compared with exercise day (P = 0.32). However during the post-exercise period following the HIE session, NEAT was increased by 25% on day 7 compared with the exercise day (P = 0.08), and by 30-33% compared with pre-exercise period (day 1, day 2 and day 3); P = 0.03, 0.03, 0.02, respectively. ----------\ud \ud CONCLUSION: A single bout of either MIE or HIE did not alter NEAT on the exercise day or on the first two days following the exercise session. However, monitoring NEAT on a third day allowed the detection of a 48-h delay in increased NEAT after performing HIE. A longer-term intervention is needed to determine the effect of accumulated exercise sessions over a week on NEAT

Topics: 090300 BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING, 110602 Exercise Physiology, 110699 Human Movement and Sports Science not elsewhere classified, Non-Exercise Activity Thermogenesis, Compensatory Response, Accelerometer, Weight Loss
Publisher: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
Year: 2011
DOI identifier: 10.1249/MSS.0b013e3181f7a0cb
OAI identifier: oai:eprints.qut.edu.au:35659

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