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Your clients and patients want to be healthy and live longer, right? But, what if they can do that with *a bit* less effort, according to this new study?

A recent study looked for associations of the number of steps taken per day, and how quickly they were taken, and mapped those steps to mortality by race and sex.

They found that people who take 7,000 steps/day, regardless of speed, reduced their risk of premature death about the same as people who took 10,000+ steps/day.

Introducing a done-for-you pre-written Health scoop (new study update) to share this information with your clients and patients along with a few practical tips.

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Product Details:

Document Type: MS Word

Release Date: November 2021

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This Health scoop (new study update) was created to help you consistently stay in touch with your email subscribers while keeping you up-to-date with some of the most fascinating recent studies and includes:

  • A short primer for your clients on the importance of physical activity for their health

  • How this study found that 7,000 steps/day was just as good at reducing premature mortality as 10,000+ steps per day and that healthy effect was the same regardless of step speed, race, or sex
  • A few tips on how your subscribers can get their 7,000 steps in each day

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Easy-to-understand study summary with some practical strategies and tips for your clients

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Paluch, A. E., Gabriel, K. P., Fulton, J. E., Lewis, C. E., Schreiner, P. J., Sternfeld, B., Sidney, S., Siddique, J., Whitaker, K. M., & Carnethon, M. R. (2021). Steps per Day and All-Cause Mortality in Middle-aged Adults in the Coronary Artery Risk Development in Young Adults Study. JAMA network open, 4(9), e2124516. https://doi.org/10.1001/jamanetworkopen.2021.24516
https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamanetworkopen/fullarticle/2783711
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC8417757/

About the study:

  • This particular study was part of the Coronary Artery Risk Development in Young Adults (CARDIA) Study. The question they wanted to answer was: “Are step volume or intensity associated with premature mortality among middle-aged Black and white women and men?” 
  • “The objectives of our study were to examine the associations of step volume and intensity with mortality overall and by race and sex.”
  • Researchers looked at premature death (from any cause) of the middle-aged participants (ages 38-50). They did not measure specific diseases such as heart disease, stroke, diabetes, mental health, etc. This means we can’t use the results of this study to confidently extrapolate these results to any specific disease or condition. Instead, we would look to other studies that looked at the links between physical activity and those specific diseases.
  • Step volume = number of steps
  • Step intensity = number of steps per minute (speed)
  • Premature death = deaths earlier than US population mean life expectancy
  • Conclusion: “This cohort study among Black and White men and women found that taking at least 7000 steps/d during middle adulthood was associated with a lower risk of mortality. There was no association of step intensity with mortality. Improving physical activity levels in the least active segment of the population by encouraging increasing steps/d may be associated with lower mortality risk.”
  • Note that all studies have limitations. That’s why it’s important to look at multiple studies and give more weight to the ones that have a better design to answer the questions being asked. For this study, the researchers looked at a diverse group of middle-aged people (Black, white, women, and men), measured their steps, and followed up with them for many years looking for premature deaths. They did not ask anyone to *change* the number of steps they normally take. This means that the study is observational (no experiment or intervention was done, they were just *observing* what participants were doing and experiencing). Based on this study, we can’t say that one thing (steps) *caused* different risks for premature death.
  • This is an observational study that correlated step numbers and death records for 2,110 38-50-year-olds in the US and followed this cohort of people for many years (average follow-up of 10.8 years). This means it’s not as strong as a randomized control trial (which would be even better than observational because it would be experimental and be able to show causation). Here’s a blog post I wrote on this concept: https://leesaklich.com/health-research/correlation-does-not-equal-causation/
  • Study strength is rated a 5/7 (cohort study) according to this chart: https://www.compoundchem.com/2015/04/09/scientific-evidence/

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Customizable health study summary with practical tips

Release the pressure to create new health content every week and share study summaries and tips with your email subscribers and/or social media followers
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Related topics: Longevity, fitness, lifestyle habits

Backgrounder articles: Links to two media articles about this study

Study design: Observational cohort study of middle-aged adults that spanned over 10 years

Image options: 16 related image links included

Subject line options (choose your favourite or A/B test two): 4 different subject lines included

Customization tips: 6 customization tips included

Email: The easy-to-understand new study update is included along with a few tips to help your email subscribers get those 7,000 steps in each day for their health and longevity

Plus, a few more suggestions on what to add to your email newsletter after this Health scoop (new study update) to make it more than just educational, but also to build trust and market your health practice.

Price (until Mon, Nov 29): US$37 $27

Easy-to-understand study summary with some practical strategies and tips for your clients

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3,787 words in 2 parts – 27 references

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