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Alyson J. Littman
University of Washington
108Publications
30H-index
2,637Citations
Publications 108
Newest
#1Julia C Bond (UW: University of Washington)
#2Amanda L Mancenido (UW: University of Washington)
Last.Alyson J. LittmanH-Index: 30
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Background There are few published studies evaluating the impact of perinatal residence change on infant outcomes and whether these associations differ by socioeconomic status. Methods We conducted a population-based cohort study using Washington State birth certificate data from 2007 to 2014 to assess whether women who moved during the first trimester of pregnancy (n=28 011) had a higher risk of low birth weight, preterm birth and small for gestational age than women who did not move during the...
Abstract Purpose Research suggests that U.S. veterans have a higher obesity prevalence than non-veterans and that weight gain is high after military discharge. Few studies have assessed the joint effects of health behaviors on obesity risk. Methods We prospectively assessed incidence of overweight and obesity in relation to multiple behaviors among U.S. veterans, with follow-up beginning 2-3 years after military discharge. Self-reported physical activity, sedentary time, fast-food intake, sleep ...
#1Erin R. Morgan (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 2
#2Audrey E. Hu (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 1
Last.Stephen E. Hawes (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 43
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Abstract Background Breech presentation affects approximately 3% of women with singleton pregnancies. External cephalic version is a manual procedure that reorients a foetus to cephalic position in preparation for birth, reducing indications for caesarean birth. However, unsuccessful attempts are associated with some adverse health outcomes. Versions are successful in 17–86% of attempts. Temporal trends in version success and association between maternal height or prenatal care and version succe...
#1Scott V. Adams (VA: United States Department of Veterans Affairs)
#2Michael J. Mader (VA: United States Department of Veterans Affairs)
Last.Alyson J. Littman (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 30
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#1Alyson J. Littman (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 30
#2Jodie K. Haselkorn (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 26
Last.Edward J. Boyko (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 74
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Abstract Background Obesity and inactivity are common and burdensome for people with lower extremity amputation (LEA). The extent to which home-based physical activity/weight management programs are effective and safe for people with LEA is unknown. Translating effective interventions for understudied disability groups is needed. Objective To test the feasibility, acceptability, and safety of a weight management and physical activity intervention and obtain preliminary efficacy estimates for cha...
#1Sarah J. de la Motte (USU: Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences)H-Index: 9
#2Marleen M. Welsh (USU: Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences)H-Index: 4
Last.Tomoko I. Hooper (USU: Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences)H-Index: 19
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Abstract Objectives Regular vigorous physical activity (PA) and high levels of physical fitness (PF) confer health benefits. Conversely, sedentary time is a risk factor for chronic illness, independent of PA. We evaluated associations between self-reported PA, sedentary time, and objective PF measures in military Service members. Design Cross-sectional study including 10,105 Air Force Millennium Cohort participants with a valid physical fitness assessment (PFA). Methods Linear regression assesse...
#1Sylvia E. Badon (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 3
#2Alyson J. Littman (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 30
Last.Daniel A. Enquobahrie (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 22
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Background Sedentary behavior is associated with adverse health outcomes in the general population. Whether sedentary behavior during pregnancy is associated with newborn outcomes, such as birth size, is not established, and previous studies have been inconsistent. While previous research suggests that male and female fetuses respond differently to maternal behaviors, such as physical activity, the role of infant sex in sedentary behavior-birth size associations has not been examined.
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