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Sedentary time, breaks in sedentary time and metabolic variables in people with newly diagnosed type 2 diabetes

Cooper, A. R., Sebire, S., Montgomery, A. A., Peters, T. J., Sharp, D. J., Jackson, N., Fitzsimons, K., Dayan, Colin M. and Andrews, R. C. 2011. Sedentary time, breaks in sedentary time and metabolic variables in people with newly diagnosed type 2 diabetes. Diabetologia 55 (3) , pp. 589-599. 10.1007/s00125-011-2408-x

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Abstract

Aims/hypothesis We investigated whether objectively measured sedentary time and interruptions in sedentary time are associated with metabolic factors in people with type 2 diabetes. Methods We studied 528 adults (30–80 years) with newly diagnosed type 2 diabetes, who were participants in a diet and physical activity intervention. Waist circumference (WC), fasting HDL-cholesterol, insulin and glucose levels, HOMA of insulin resistance (HOMA-IR) and physical activity (accelerometer) were measured at baseline and at 6 months follow-up. Linear regression models were used to investigate cross-sectional and longitudinal associations of accelerometer-derived sedentary time and breaks in sedentary time (BST) with metabolic variables. Results In cross-sectional analyses each hour of sedentary time was associated with larger WC (unstandardised regression coefficient [B] [95% CI] 1.89 cm [0.94, 2.83]; p < 0.001), higher insulin (B = 8.22 pmol/l [2.80, 13.65]; p = 0.003) and HOMA-IR (B = 0.42 [0.14, 0.70]; p = 0.004), and lower HDL-cholesterol (B = −0.04 mmol/l [−0.06, −0.01]; p = 0.005). Adjustment for WC attenuated all associations. Each BST was associated with lower WC (B = −0.15 cm [− 0.24, −0.05]; p = 0.003) and there was evidence of a weak linear association with HDL-cholesterol, but no association with insulin levels or HOMA-IR. Volume of sedentary time at baseline predicted HDL-cholesterol (B = −0.05 mmol/l [−0.08, −0.01]; p = 0.007), insulin levels (B = 8.14 pmol/l [0.1.51, 14.78]; p = 0.016) and HOMA-IR (B = 0.49 [0.08, 0.90]; p = 0.020) at 6 months, though not WC. Baseline BST did not substantially predict any metabolic variables at follow-up. No change was seen in sedentary time or BST between baseline and 6 months follow-up. Conclusions/interpretation Higher sedentary time is associated with a poorer metabolic profile in people with type 2 diabetes.

Item Type: Article
Date Type: Publication
Status: Published
Schools: Medicine
Subjects: R Medicine > R Medicine (General)
Uncontrolled Keywords: breaks in sedentary time, physical activity, sedentary time, type 2 diabetes
Publisher: Springer
ISSN: 0012-186X
Last Modified: 04 Jun 2017 03:34
URI: http://orca.cf.ac.uk/id/eprint/23036

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