Knowledge Translation References

Exercise and Physical Activity – Part 1

  1. American Council on Exercise (2015) Physical Activity vs. Exercise: What’s the Difference? [online] Available at: <acefitness.org/education-and-resources/lifestyle/blog/5460/physical-activity-vs-exercise-what-s-the-difference>.
  2. Bjornson KF, Zhou C, Stevenson R, Christakis D, Song K (2014) Walking activity patterns in youth with cerebral palsy and youth developing typically. Disabil Rehabil 36(15): 1279–1284.
  3. Obeid J, Balemans AC, Noorduyn SG, Gorter JW, Timmons BW (2014) Objectively measured sedentary time in youth with cerebral palsy compared with age, sex, and season-matched youth who are developing typically: an explorative study. Phys Ther 94(8): 1163–1167.
  4. Bjornson K, Fiss A, Avery L, et al. (2019) Longitudinal trajectories of physical activity and walking performance by gross motor function classification system level for children with cerebral palsy. Disabil Rehabil (epub ahead of print).
  5. Maltais DB, Pierrynowski MR, Galea VA, Bar-Or O (2005) Physical activity level is associated with the O2 cost of walking in cerebral palsy. Med Sci Sports Exerc 37(3): 347–353.
  6. Ryan JM, Hensey O, McLoughlin B, Lyons A, Gormley J (2014) Reduced moderate-to-vigorous physical activity and increased sedentary behavior are associated with elevated blood pressure values in children with cerebral palsy. Phys Ther 94(8): 1144–1153.
  7. Slaman J, Roebroeck M, Dallmijer A, et al. (2014) Can a lifestyle intervention program improve physical behavior among adolescents and young adults with spastic cerebral palsy? A randomized controlled trial. Dev Med Child Neurol 57(2): 159–166.
  8. Maher CA, Toohey M, Ferguson M (2016) Physical activity predicts quality of life and happiness in children and adolescents with cerebral palsy. Disabil Rehabil 38(9): 865–869.
  9. Zwinkels M, Verschuren O, Balemans A, et al. (2018) Effects of a school-based sports program on physical fitness, physical activity, and cardiometabolic health in youth with physical disabilities: data from the Sport-2-Stay-Fit study. Front Pediatr 6: 75.
  10. Fowler EG, Kolobe TH, Damiano DL, et al. (2007) Promotion of physical fitness and prevention of secondary conditions for children with cerebral palsy: section on pediatrics research summit proceedings. Phys Ther 87(11): 1495–1510.

Exercise and Physical Activity Part 2

  1. Ryan JM, Allen E, Gormley J, Hurvitz EA, Peterson MD (2018) The risk, burden, and management of non-communicable diseases in cerebral palsy: a scoping review. Devel Med Child Neurol 60: 753–764.
  2. Peterson MD, Gordon PM, Hurvitz EA (2013) Chronic disease risk among adults with cerebral palsy: the role of premature sarcopoenia, obesity and sedentary behavior. Obes Rev 14(2): 171–182.
  3. Morgan P, McGinley J (2014) Gait function and decline in adults with cerebral palsy: a systematic review. Disabil Rehabil 36(1): 1–9.
  4. Gross PH, Bailes AF, Horn SD, et al. (2018) Setting a patient-centered research agenda for cerebral palsy: a participatory action research initiative. Dev Med Child Neurol 60: 1278–1284.
  5. WHO (2010) Global Recommendations on Physical Activity for Health. [pdf] Available at: <WHO: Recommendations on Physical Activity for Health>.
  6. Verschuren O, Peterson MD, Balemans AC, Hurvitz EA (2016) Exercise and physical activity recommendations for people with cerebral palsy. Dev Med Child Neurol 58(8): 798–808.
  7. Tipton CM (2014) The history of “Exercise Is Medicine” in ancient civilizations. Adv Physiol Educ 38(2): 109–117.
  8. Adolph KE, Vereijken B, Shrout PE (2003) What changes in infant walking and why. Child Dev 74(2): 475–497.