Emmanuel Stamatakis
University of Sydney
Publications 435
#1Ioannis Pappas (University of Cambridge)H-Index: 1
#2Michael M. Craig (University of Cambridge)H-Index: 1
Last.Emmanuel Stamatakis (University of Cambridge)H-Index: 64
view all 4 authors...
#1Jason A. Bennie (University of Southern Queensland)H-Index: 12
#2Katrien De Cocker (University of Southern Queensland)H-Index: 19
Last.Ding Ding (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 26
view all 6 authors...
Objective Both aerobic physical activity and muscle‐strengthening exercise are recommended for obesity prevention. However, at the population level, the independent and/or combined associations of these physical activity modalities with obesity are unknown. The aim of this study was to examine the associations between aerobic physical activity and muscle‐strengthening exercise with obesity among a representative sample of adults. Methods Data were pooled from four US public health surveillance s...
1 CitationsSource
#1Roland Loh (KUL: Kingston University)H-Index: 1
#2Emmanuel Stamatakis (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 64
Last.Hannah J. Moir (KUL: Kingston University)H-Index: 6
view all 5 authors...
Background Physical activity (PA) breaks in sitting time might attenuate metabolic markers relevant to the prevention of type 2 diabetes.
#1Mark Hamer (UCL: University College London)H-Index: 69
#2Ding Ding (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 26
Last.Emmanuel Stamatakis (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 64
view all 5 authors...
Aims Sedentary behaviour (particularly television (TV) viewing) is thought to be a risk factor for cardiovascular disease. We employed a negative control outcome to explore whether the association between TV viewing and heart disease mortality is explained by confounding. Methods The sample was drawn from the UK Biobank study and comprised 479 658 participants (aged 56.5±8.0 years; 45.7% men) followed up over a mean of 10.4 years. TV viewing was measured from self-report. Results There were 1437...
#1Susan E. Ledger (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 6
#2Yu Sun Bin (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 10
Last.Stephen J. Simpson (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 81
view all 11 authors...
#1Zeljko Pedisic (VU: Victoria University, Australia)H-Index: 15
#2Nipun Shrestha (VU: Victoria University, Australia)H-Index: 6
Last.Pekka OjaH-Index: 65
view all 11 authors...
Running and jogging are among the most popular types of exercise globally. Running is associated with improved indicators of cardiometabolic health.1–3 However, findings from previous studies showed inconsistent associations between running participation and all-cause, cancer and cardiovascular mortality. In our recent systematic review,4 published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine , we therefore synthesised the results of previous studies on this topic. We found 14 studies from six pros...
#1Lauren Powell (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 3
#2Kate M. Edwards (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 22
Last.Emmanuel Stamatakis (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 64
view all 8 authors...
ABSTRACTDog ownership is often advocated for its potential benefits to human health, with changes to oxytocin and autonomic nervous system (ANS) activity proposed as possible underlying mechanisms....
#2Chao CaoH-Index: 2
Last.Lee SmithH-Index: 20
view all 10 authors...
Abstract Background Increased mortality associated with low cardiorespiratory fitness has shown to take effect during late adulthood in previous generations. A recent rise in early death was observed in the US. We investigated the impact of low cardiorespiratory fitness during young and middle adulthood on premature death in healthy adults from recent generations. Methods A prospective cohort study of a nationally representative sample of US Baby Boomers and Generation Xers (born 1945-1980). Bet...
#1Fernando Bravo (University of Cambridge)H-Index: 4
#2Ian Cross (University of Cambridge)H-Index: 23
Last.Emmanuel Stamatakis (University of Cambridge)H-Index: 64
view all 7 authors...