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Dyadic interventions to promote physical activity and reduce sedentary behaviour: systematic review and meta-analysis

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Dyadic interventions to promote physical activity and reduce sedentary behaviour: systematic review and meta-analysis. / Carr, Rachel; Prestwich, A; Kwasnicka, D; Thogerson-Ntoumani, C; Gucciardi, D; Quested, E; Hall, L; Ntoumanis, N.

In: Health Psychology Review, Vol. 13, No. 1, 14.10.2018, p. 91-109.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Carr, R, Prestwich, A, Kwasnicka, D, Thogerson-Ntoumani, C, Gucciardi, D, Quested, E, Hall, L & Ntoumanis, N 2018, 'Dyadic interventions to promote physical activity and reduce sedentary behaviour: systematic review and meta-analysis', Health Psychology Review, vol. 13, no. 1, pp. 91-109. https://doi.org/10.1080/17437199.2018.1532312

APA

Carr, R., Prestwich, A., Kwasnicka, D., Thogerson-Ntoumani, C., Gucciardi, D., Quested, E., Hall, L., & Ntoumanis, N. (2018). Dyadic interventions to promote physical activity and reduce sedentary behaviour: systematic review and meta-analysis. Health Psychology Review, 13(1), 91-109. https://doi.org/10.1080/17437199.2018.1532312

Vancouver

Carr R, Prestwich A, Kwasnicka D, Thogerson-Ntoumani C, Gucciardi D, Quested E et al. Dyadic interventions to promote physical activity and reduce sedentary behaviour: systematic review and meta-analysis. Health Psychology Review. 2018 Oct 14;13(1):91-109. https://doi.org/10.1080/17437199.2018.1532312

Author

Carr, Rachel ; Prestwich, A ; Kwasnicka, D ; Thogerson-Ntoumani, C ; Gucciardi, D ; Quested, E ; Hall, L ; Ntoumanis, N. / Dyadic interventions to promote physical activity and reduce sedentary behaviour: systematic review and meta-analysis. In: Health Psychology Review. 2018 ; Vol. 13, No. 1. pp. 91-109.

Bibtex - Download

@article{8a6f081e95014f0c9e07b9048064fd8a,
title = "Dyadic interventions to promote physical activity and reduce sedentary behaviour: systematic review and meta-analysis",
abstract = "Several interventions have targeted dyads to promote physical activity (PA) or reduce sedentary behaviour (SB), but the evidence has not been synthesised. Sixty-nine studies were identified from MEDLINE, PsycINFO, and Web of Science, and 59 were included in the main meta-analyses (providing 72 independent tests). Intervention details, type of dyadic goal, participant characteristics, and methodological quality were extracted and their impact on the overall effect size was examined. Sensitivity analyses tested effect robustness to (a) the effects of other statistically significant moderators; (b) outliers; (c) data included for participants who were not the main target of the intervention. Dyadic interventions had a small positive, highly heterogeneous, effect on PA g = .203, 95% CI [0.123–0.282], compared to comparison conditions including equivalent interventions targeting individuals. Shared target-oriented goals (where both dyad members hold the same PA goal for the main target of the intervention) and peer/friend dyads were associated with larger effect sizes across most analyses. Dyadic interventions produced a small homogeneous reduction in SB. Given dyadic interventions promote PA over-and-above equivalent interventions targeting individuals, these interventions should be more widespread. However, moderating factors such as the types of PA goal and dyad need to be considered to maximise effects.",
author = "Rachel Carr and A Prestwich and D Kwasnicka and C Thogerson-Ntoumani and D Gucciardi and E Quested and L Hall and N Ntoumanis",
year = "2018",
month = oct,
day = "14",
doi = "10.1080/17437199.2018.1532312",
language = "English",
volume = "13",
pages = "91--109",
journal = "Health Psychology Review",
number = "1",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Dyadic interventions to promote physical activity and reduce sedentary behaviour: systematic review and meta-analysis

AU - Carr, Rachel

AU - Prestwich, A

AU - Kwasnicka, D

AU - Thogerson-Ntoumani, C

AU - Gucciardi, D

AU - Quested, E

AU - Hall, L

AU - Ntoumanis, N

PY - 2018/10/14

Y1 - 2018/10/14

N2 - Several interventions have targeted dyads to promote physical activity (PA) or reduce sedentary behaviour (SB), but the evidence has not been synthesised. Sixty-nine studies were identified from MEDLINE, PsycINFO, and Web of Science, and 59 were included in the main meta-analyses (providing 72 independent tests). Intervention details, type of dyadic goal, participant characteristics, and methodological quality were extracted and their impact on the overall effect size was examined. Sensitivity analyses tested effect robustness to (a) the effects of other statistically significant moderators; (b) outliers; (c) data included for participants who were not the main target of the intervention. Dyadic interventions had a small positive, highly heterogeneous, effect on PA g = .203, 95% CI [0.123–0.282], compared to comparison conditions including equivalent interventions targeting individuals. Shared target-oriented goals (where both dyad members hold the same PA goal for the main target of the intervention) and peer/friend dyads were associated with larger effect sizes across most analyses. Dyadic interventions produced a small homogeneous reduction in SB. Given dyadic interventions promote PA over-and-above equivalent interventions targeting individuals, these interventions should be more widespread. However, moderating factors such as the types of PA goal and dyad need to be considered to maximise effects.

AB - Several interventions have targeted dyads to promote physical activity (PA) or reduce sedentary behaviour (SB), but the evidence has not been synthesised. Sixty-nine studies were identified from MEDLINE, PsycINFO, and Web of Science, and 59 were included in the main meta-analyses (providing 72 independent tests). Intervention details, type of dyadic goal, participant characteristics, and methodological quality were extracted and their impact on the overall effect size was examined. Sensitivity analyses tested effect robustness to (a) the effects of other statistically significant moderators; (b) outliers; (c) data included for participants who were not the main target of the intervention. Dyadic interventions had a small positive, highly heterogeneous, effect on PA g = .203, 95% CI [0.123–0.282], compared to comparison conditions including equivalent interventions targeting individuals. Shared target-oriented goals (where both dyad members hold the same PA goal for the main target of the intervention) and peer/friend dyads were associated with larger effect sizes across most analyses. Dyadic interventions produced a small homogeneous reduction in SB. Given dyadic interventions promote PA over-and-above equivalent interventions targeting individuals, these interventions should be more widespread. However, moderating factors such as the types of PA goal and dyad need to be considered to maximise effects.

U2 - 10.1080/17437199.2018.1532312

DO - 10.1080/17437199.2018.1532312

M3 - Article

VL - 13

SP - 91

EP - 109

JO - Health Psychology Review

JF - Health Psychology Review

IS - 1

ER -