O1 Abstract
Association of sit-to-stand capacity and free-living performance using thigh-worn accelerometers among 60-90-year-old adults (2023)


Löppönen, A., Delecluse, C., Suorsa, K., Karavirta, L., Leskinen, T., Meulemans, L., Portegijs, E., Finni, T., Rantanen, T., Stenholm, S., Rantalainen, T., & Van Roie, E. (2023). Association of sit-to-stand capacity and free-living performance using thigh-worn accelerometers among 60-90-year-old adults. European Journal of Public Health, 33(Supplement_1), i70. https://doi.org/10.1093/eurpub/ckad133.173


JYU authors or editors


Publication details

All authors or editorsLöppönen, Antti; Delecluse, Christophe; Suorsa, Kristin; Karavirta, Laura; Leskinen, Tuija; Meulemans, Lien; Portegijs, Erja; Finni, Taija; Rantanen, Taina; Stenholm, Sari; et al.

Place and date of conferenceLeuven, Belgium11.-13.9.2023

Journal or seriesEuropean Journal of Public Health

ISSN1101-1262

eISSN1464-360X

Publication year2023

Publication date01/09/2023

Volume33

Issue numberSupplement_1

Pages rangei70

PublisherOxford University Press (OUP)

Publication countryUnited Kingdom

Publication languageEnglish

DOIhttps://doi.org/10.1093/eurpub/ckad133.173

Publication open accessOpenly available

Publication channel open accessOpen Access channel

Publication is parallel published (JYX)https://jyx.jyu.fi/handle/123456789/89085

Additional information2023 HEPA Europe Conference : Implementing Health-Enhancing Physical Activity Research : From Science to Policy and Practice


Abstract

Abstract
Introduction
Five times sit-to-stand (STS) test is commonly used as a clinical assessment of lower-extremity functional ability, but its association with free-living performance has not been studied. Therefore, we investigated the association between laboratory-based STS capacity and free-living STS performance using accelerometry. The results were stratified according to age and functional ability groups.

Methods
This cross-sectional study included 497 (63% women) participants aged 60–90 years from three independent studies. A thigh-worn tri-axial accelerometer was used to estimate angular velocity in maximal laboratory-based STS capacity and in free-living STS transitions over 3-7 days of continuous monitoring. Functional ability was assessed with Short Physical Performance Battery (SPPB).

Results
Laboratory-based STS capacity was moderately associated with the free-living mean and maximal STS performance (r = 0.52 - 0.65, p < .01). Angular velocity was lower in older compared to younger and in low- versus high-functioning groups, both in capacity and free-living STS variables (all p < .05). Overall, angular velocity was higher in capacity compared to free-living STS performance. The STS reserve (test capacity – free-living maximal performance) was larger in younger and in high-functioning compared to older and low-functioning groups (all p < .05).

Conclusion
Laboratory-based STS capacity and free-living performance were found to be associated. However, capacity and performance are not interchangeable, but rather provide complementary information. Older and low-functioning individuals seemed to perform free-living STS movements at a higher percentage of their maximal capacity compared to younger and high-functioning individuals. Therefore, we postulate that low capacity may limit free-living performance.


Keywordsphysical trainingphysical activityperformance (capacity)functional capacitytesting


Contributing organizations


Ministry reportingWon't be reported


Last updated on 2024-02-07 at 23:06