Magazine References

May – Jun 2022


Pp 6-7 Escaping the desk trap

References
  1. Morris JN et al (1953), Coronary heart-disease and physical activity of work, Lancet, 262: 1,111-20.
  2. Paffenbarger RS et al (1970), Work activity of longshoremen as related to death from coronary heart disease and stroke. New England, J. Med. 282: 1,109.
  3. Woessnem MN et al (2021), The evolution of technology and physical inactivity: The good, the bad, and the way forward, Front. Public Health.
  4. Crum A, Langer E (2007), Mind-set matters: Exercise and the placebo effect, Psychol Sci., 18(2): 165-71.
  5. Levine J (2015), Sick of sitting, Diabetologia, 58(8): 1,751-58.

Pp 8-10 When healthy eating becomes a disorder

References
  1. Adapted Bratman Test, clinical-partners.co.uk. Available at: https://www.clinical-partners.co.uk/for-adults/eating-disorders-clinic/orthorexia-test
  2. Brytek-Matera A (2012), Orthorexia nervosa – an eating disorder, obsessive-compulsive disorder or disturbed eating habit? Archives of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, 1: 55-60.
  3. Donini L, Marsili D, Graziani M et al (2004), Orthorexia nervosa: A preliminary study with a proposal for diagnosis and an attempt to measure the dimensions of the phenomenon, Eating Weight Disorders, 9(2): 151-7.
  4. Niedziel et al (2021), Prevalence of orthorexia nervosa and its diagnostic tools – A literature review, Eat Weight Disord., 24(4): 671-682.
  5. Koven N et al (2021), The clinical basis of orthorexia nervosa: Emerging perspectives, BMC Psychiatry, 21: 341. 
  6. https://www.bda.uk.com/resource/orthorexia-can-healthy-eating-go-too-far.html, accessed on 2 November 2021.
  7. Turner P G & Lefevre C E (2017), Instagram use is linked to increased symptoms of orthorexia nervosa, Eat Weight Disord., 22: 277-84.
  8. https://www.nationaleatingdisorders.org/learn/by-eating-disorder/other/orthorexia, accessed on 2 November 2021.
  9. Segura-Garcia C, Ramacciotti C, Rania M, Aloi M, Carolea M, Bruni A, Gazzarrini D, Sinopoli F & De Fazio P (2014), The prevalence of orthorexia nervosa among eating disorders, Eat Weight Disord., 20: 161-6.
  10. Segura-Garcia C, Papaianni M, Caglioti F et al (2012), Orthorexia nervosa: A frequent eating disordered behaviour in athletes, Eating Weight Disord., 17(4): 226-33.
  11. Scarff et al (2017), Orthorexia nervosa: An obsession with healthy eating, Fed Pract., 34(6): 36-39.
  12. Novara et al (2021), Orthorexia nervosa: Differences between clinical and non-clinical samples, Int J environ Res Public Health, 18(10): 5,488.

Pp 14-15 And relax …    

References
  1. Ooi SL, Pak SC (2019), The Landscape of Current Meditation Research: An Overview to the Special Issue on ‘Health Benefits of Meditation’, OBM Integrative and Complementary Medicine, 4(2): 8; doi:10.21926/obm.icm.1902033.
  2. https://www.cochranelibrary.com/search, accessed on 28 April 2022.
  3. https://www.headspace.com/meditation/benefits, accessed on 28 April 2022.
  4. https://www.livestrong.com/article/461667-should-you-meditate-or-exercise-first/, accessed on 28 April 2022.
  5. Alderman, B L et al (2016), MAP training: Combining meditation and aerobic exercise reduces depression and rumination while enhancing synchronized brain activity, Translational Psychiatry, 6(2): e726. doi:10.1038/tp.2015.225
  6. Norelli SK, Long A, Krepps JM (2022), Relaxation Techniques. [Updated 2021 Sep 6]. In: StatPearls [Internet]. Treasure Island (FL): StatPearls Publishing; Jan-. Available from: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK513238/, accessed on 28 April 2022.

Pp 18-21 Exploring quadrupedal movement the S&C trainer

References
  1. UK Chief Medical Officers’ Guidelines (2019).
  2. Dietz and Michel (2009), Human bipeds use quadrupedal coordination during locomotion, Ann N Y Acad Sci., 1,164: 97-103 (PMID: 19645886).
  3. Marder and Bucher (2001), Central pattern generators and the control of rhythmic movement, Curr Biol., 11: R986-996 (PMID: 11728329).
  4. Mathews, Yusuf, Doyle, Thompson (2016), Quadrupedal movement training improves markers of cognition and joint repositioning, Hum Mov Sci., 47: 70-80 (PMID: 26896559).
  5. Katy Bowman, https://www.nutritiousmovement.com/about-nutritious-movement/, accessed on 20 March 2022.

Pp 22-25 Corrective exercise solutions for walkers

References
  1. National Parks and Recreation Association (2016), Summer Fun: Where will you enjoy the outdoors this summer. Arlington, VA:Wakefield Research.
  2. Ehrman JK, Gordon P, Keteyian S, and Visich P (2009), Clinical Exercise Physiology, 2nd ed., Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics.
  3. Atkinson M (2012), Key Concepts in Sport and Exercise Research Methods, London, England: SAGE Publications.
  4. Hawkins JD, Hawkins SM (2011), Walking for Fun and Fitness, Belmont, CA: Wadsworth Cengage Learning.
  5. Hong Y, Ed. (2014), Routledge Handbook of Ergonomics in Sport and Exercise, New York: Routledge.
  6. Solberg G (2008), Postural Disorders and Musculoskeletal Dysfunction: Diagnosis, Prevention and Treatment, New York: Churchill, Livingston and Elsevier.
  7. DeLisa J, Ed. (2005), Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation: Principles and Practice, 4th ed. New York: Lippincott, Williams and Wilkins.
  8. Price J, Bratcher M (2019), The BioMechanics Method Corrective Exercise Specialist Certification Program (2nd Edition), San Diego, CA: The BioMechanics Press.
  9. Chapman A (2008), Biomechanical Analysis of Fundamental Human Movements. Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics.
  10. Whittle MW (1991), Gait Analysis: An Introduction, Oxford, England: Butterworth-Heinemann.
  11. Knudson D (2003), Fundamentals of Biomechanics, New York: Kluwer Academic/Plenum Publishers.
  12. Yates B, Ed. (2009), Merriman’s Assessment of the Lower Limb, London: Churchill, Livingstone, Elsevier.

Pp 30-33 Periodisation

References
  1. Haff GG, Triplett NT, editors (2015), Essentials of Strength Training and Conditioning, 4th edition, Human Kinetics.
  2. Jeffreys I, Moody J, editors (2021), Strength and Conditioning for Sports Performance, Routledge.
  3. Kiely J (2012), Periodization paradigms in the 21st century: evidence-led or tradition-driven?, International Journal of Sports Physiology and Performance, 7(3): 242-50.
  4. Zatsiorsky VM, Kraemer WJ, Fry AC (2020), Science and Practice of Strength Training, Human Kinetics.
  5. Fleck SJ, Kraemer WJ (1988), Resistance training: Physiological responses and adaptations (Part 3 of 4), The Physician and Sportsmedicine, 16(5): 63-76.
  6. Guppy SN, Haff GG (2021), Long-term programme design (periodisation). In Advanced Personal Training, Routledge, 118-128.
  7. Haff GG (2016), The essentials of periodisation, Strength and Conditioning for Sports Performance, 404.
  8. Plisk SS, Stone MH (2003), Periodization strategies, Strength & Conditioning, 25(6): 19-37.
  9. Stone MH, Stone M, Sands WA (2007), Principles and Practice of Resistance Training, Human Kinetics.
  10. Turner AN (2009), Training for power: Principles and practice, Professional Strength & Conditioning, 14: 20-32.
  11. Matveyev LP (1994), About the construction of training, Modern Athlete and Coach, 32(3): 12-6.
  12. Kok LY, Hamer PW, Bishop DJ (20090, Enhancing muscular qualities in untrained women: linear versus undulating periodization, Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, 41(9): 1,797-807.
  13. Harries SK, Lubans DR, Callister R (2016), Comparison of resistance training progression models on maximal strength in sub-elite adolescent rugby union players, Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport, 19(2): 163-9.
  14. Newton RU, Hakkinen K, Hakkinen A, McCormick M, Volek J, Kraemer WJ (2002), Mixed-methods resistance training increases power and strength of young and older men, Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, 34(8): 1,367-75.