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Items: 1 to 20 of 173

1.

Health benefits of a pedometer-based physical activity intervention in sedentary workers.

Chan CB, Ryan DA, Tudor-Locke C.

Prev Med. 2004 Dec;39(6):1215-22.

PMID:
15539058
2.

Cross-sectional relationship of pedometer-determined ambulatory activity to indicators of health.

Chan CB, Spangler E, Valcour J, Tudor-Locke C.

Obes Res. 2003 Dec;11(12):1563-70.

3.

Physical activity is associated with risk factors for chronic disease across adult women's life cycle.

Woolf K, Reese CE, Mason MP, Beaird LC, Tudor-Locke C, Vaughan LA.

J Am Diet Assoc. 2008 Jun;108(6):948-59. doi: 10.1016/j.jada.2008.03.015.

PMID:
18502225
4.

A Colorado statewide survey of walking and its relation to excessive weight.

Wyatt HR, Peters JC, Reed GW, Barry M, Hill JO.

Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2005 May;37(5):724-30.

PMID:
15870624
6.

How many steps/day are enough? Preliminary pedometer indices for public health.

Tudor-Locke C, Bassett DR Jr.

Sports Med. 2004;34(1):1-8. Review.

PMID:
14715035
7.

Promotion of physical activity in low-income mothers using pedometers.

Clarke KK, Freeland-Graves J, Klohe-Lehman DM, Milani TJ, Nuss HJ, Laffrey S.

J Am Diet Assoc. 2007 Jun;107(6):962-7.

PMID:
17524717
8.

Change in work day step counts, wellbeing and job performance in Catalan university employees: a randomised controlled trial.

Puig-Ribera A, McKenna J, Gilson N, Brown WJ.

Promot Educ. 2008 Dec;15(4):11-6. doi: 10.1177/1025382308097693.

PMID:
19066233
9.

Brisk walking, fitness, and cardiovascular risk: a randomized controlled trial in primary care.

Tully MA, Cupples ME, Chan WS, McGlade K, Young IS.

Prev Med. 2005 Aug;41(2):622-8.

PMID:
15917061
10.

E-technology and pedometer walking program to increase physical activity at work.

Faghri PD, Omokaro C, Parker C, Nichols E, Gustavesen S, Blozie E.

J Prim Prev. 2008 Jan;29(1):73-91. doi: 10.1007/s10935-007-0121-9. Epub 2008 Jan 23.

PMID:
18213518
11.

Comparison of pedometer and accelerometer measures of free-living physical activity.

Tudor-Locke C, Ainsworth BE, Thompson RW, Matthews CE.

Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2002 Dec;34(12):2045-51.

PMID:
12471314
12.

A preliminary study on the impact of a pedometer-based intervention on daily steps.

Croteau KA.

Am J Health Promot. 2004 Jan-Feb;18(3):217-20.

PMID:
14748310
13.

Pilot test of an attribution retraining intervention to raise walking levels in sedentary older adults.

Sarkisian CA, Prohaska TR, Davis C, Weiner B.

J Am Geriatr Soc. 2007 Nov;55(11):1842-6.

14.

Worksite intervention effects on physical health: a randomized controlled trial.

Atlantis E, Chow CM, Kirby A, Fiatarone Singh MA.

Health Promot Int. 2006 Sep;21(3):191-200. Epub 2006 Apr 4.

PMID:
16595619
15.

The effect of two different health messages on physical activity levels and health in sedentary overweight, middle-aged women.

Pal S, Cheng C, Ho S.

BMC Public Health. 2011 Mar 31;11:204. doi: 10.1186/1471-2458-11-204.

16.

Growing healthy families: family use of pedometers to increase physical activity and slow the rate of obesity.

Rooney BL, Gritt LR, Havens SJ, Mathiason MA, Clough EA.

WMJ. 2005 Jul;104(5):54-60.

17.

Glucose control and walking in a multiethnic sample of older adults.

Swartz AM, Strath SJ, Miller NE, Cashin SE, Cieslik LJ.

Gerontology. 2007;53(6):454-61. doi: 10.1159/000118600. Epub 2008 Feb 26.

PMID:
18303238
18.

Pedometer measurement of physical activity and chronic disease risk factors of obese lower socioeconomic status African American women.

Panton LB, Kushnick MR, Kingsley JD, Moffatt RJ, Haymes EM, Toole T.

J Phys Act Health. 2007 Oct;4(4):447-58.

PMID:
18209235
19.

Steps per day: the road to senior health?

Aoyagi Y, Shephard RJ.

Sports Med. 2009;39(6):423-38. doi: 10.2165/00007256-200939060-00001.

PMID:
19453204
20.

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