Dietary intake modification in response to a participation in a resistance training program for sedentary older adults with prediabetes: Findings from the Resist Diabetes study

Tanya M. Halliday, Brenda M. Davy, Adrienne G. Clark, Mary Elizabeth Baugh, Valisa E. Hedrick, Elaina L. Marinik, Kyle D. Flack, J. Savla, Sheila Winett, Richard A. Winett

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

14 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Engagement in one type of health behavior change may exert a "spillover" effect resulting in other behavior changes. Few studies have examined dietary intake following prolonged training, and none have evaluated spontaneous dietary changes beyond alterations in energy or macronutrient intake following initiation of strength/resistance training (RT). The purpose of this observational investigation was to determine if spontaneous dietary intake modifications occur in response to initiation of an RT program, among older adults. Previously sedentary adults with prediabetes (n=134, age=59. ±. 1. years) were enrolled in a supervised 12-week RT program. Participants were not given dietary advice or encouraged to change eating behaviors. Three non-consecutive 24-hour dietary recalls were collected at baseline and after 12. weeks of RT. Reductions in intake of energy (1914. ±. 40. kcal vs. 1834. ±. 427. kcal, p=0.010), carbohydrate (211.6. ±. 4.9. g vs. 201.7. ±. 5.2. g, p=0.015), total sugar (87.4. ±. 2.7. g vs. 81.5. ±. 3.1. g, p=0.030), glycemic load (113.4. ±. 3.0 vs. 108.1. ±. 3.2, p=0.031), fruits and vegetables (4.6. ±. 0.2 servings vs. 4.1. ±. 0.2 servings, p=0.018), and sweets and desserts (1.1. ±. 0.07 servings vs. 0.89. ±. 0.07 servings, p=0.023) were detected over time. No changes in other dietary intake variables were observed. Mode of exercise and disease state may be important factors in determining whether dietary modifications occur with exercise initiation, among previously sedentary adults. Successful initiation of RT may represent an opportunity for health care professionals to promote beneficial changes in dietary habits, among older adults with prediabetes.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)379-382
Number of pages4
JournalEating Behaviors
Volume15
Issue number3
DOIs
StatePublished - 2014
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Diet Therapy
Prediabetic State
Resistance Training
Education
Feeding Behavior
Health Behavior
Energy Intake
Vegetables
Fruit
Carbohydrates
Delivery of Health Care

Keywords

  • Behavior change
  • Dietary modification
  • Prediabetes
  • Resistance training

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Psychiatry and Mental health
  • Clinical Psychology
  • Medicine(all)

Cite this

Dietary intake modification in response to a participation in a resistance training program for sedentary older adults with prediabetes : Findings from the Resist Diabetes study. / Halliday, Tanya M.; Davy, Brenda M.; Clark, Adrienne G.; Baugh, Mary Elizabeth; Hedrick, Valisa E.; Marinik, Elaina L.; Flack, Kyle D.; Savla, J.; Winett, Sheila; Winett, Richard A.

In: Eating Behaviors, Vol. 15, No. 3, 2014, p. 379-382.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Halliday, Tanya M. ; Davy, Brenda M. ; Clark, Adrienne G. ; Baugh, Mary Elizabeth ; Hedrick, Valisa E. ; Marinik, Elaina L. ; Flack, Kyle D. ; Savla, J. ; Winett, Sheila ; Winett, Richard A. / Dietary intake modification in response to a participation in a resistance training program for sedentary older adults with prediabetes : Findings from the Resist Diabetes study. In: Eating Behaviors. 2014 ; Vol. 15, No. 3. pp. 379-382.
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