Skip to Content

Coronavirus information for Feinberg.

Download the full-sized Document of Maintenance of Diet and Activity Behaviors and Weight Loss After Intensive Lifestyle Intervention Scoping Review Protocol
Download the file

Actions

Download Analytics Citations

Export to: EndNote

Collections

This file is not currently in any collections.

Maintenance of Diet and Activity Behaviors and Weight Loss After Intensive Lifestyle Intervention Scoping Review Protocol Open Access (recommended)

Descriptions

Resource type(s)
Review
Keyword
Protocol
Rights
Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 United States

Creator
Daly, Elyse Renee
Battalio, Sam
Spring, Bonnie
Wafford, Q. Eileen
Pfammatter, Angela Fidler
Jovanovic, Christine Ernestine Schaak
Alshurafa, Nabil
Kalam, Faiza
Stump, Tammy Kay
Abstract
Rationale: Although intensive lifestyle interventions tend to be successful at initiating weight loss, maintaining weight loss after withdrawal of intervention is more challenging. Also, it is unclear to what degree behavioral changes in dietary intake and physical activity that were made during weight loss initiation persist after treatment discontinuation and account for the observed variability in weight loss maintenance. A primary barrier to optimizing lifestyle interventions for long-term sustained improvement is the current lack of a coherent theoretical and methodological foundation for operationalizing maintenance. Indeed, there is variability in how researchers define, measure, and evaluate maintenance of both weight regulatory behaviors and weight loss following intervention. This variability in operationalizing maintenance could have significant implications for designing and optimizing interventions to achieve long-term maintenance. A synthesis of the available evidence on post-intervention behavioral weight loss maintenance is needed to lay a foundation that future researchers can use to appropriately design and implement interventions that produce meaningful, sustained healthful improvements in weight.
Publisher
DigitalHub. Galter Health Sciences Library & Learning Center
Subject: MESH
Body Weight Maintenance
Health Behavior
Diet, Food, and Nutrition
Exercise
Grants and funding
National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases - R01DK125414 Methodological and Data-Driven Approach to Infer Durable Behavior Change from mHealth Data
DOI
10.18131/g3-xyjv-zy54

File Details

File Properties
Mime type: application/msword
File size: 54.0 kB