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Current Evidence for Physical Activity in the Bariatric Surgery Patient for Weight Loss Success | OMICS International | Abstract
ISSN: 2165-7904

Journal of Obesity & Weight Loss Therapy
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Review Article

Current Evidence for Physical Activity in the Bariatric Surgery Patient for Weight Loss Success

Miller GD1,2*, Hale E2 and Dunlap G2
1Department of Health and Exercise Science, Wake Forest University, USA
2Wake Forest Baptist Health, Weight Management Center, USA
Corresponding Author : Gary Miller
PhD, Box 7868, Department of Health and
Exercise Science, Wake Forest University, USA
Tel: 336-758-1901
Fax: 336-758-4680
Received: September 17, 2015 Accepted: September 29, 2015 Published: October 10, 2015
Citation: Miller GD, Hale E, Dunlap G (2015) Current Evidence for Physical Activity in the Bariatric Surgery Patient for Weight Loss Success. J Obes Weight Loss Ther 5:274. doi:10.4172/2165-7904.1000274
Copyright: © 2015 Miller GD, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
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Leading a physically active lifestyle is critical for optimal health. Observation and intervention studies show that behavioral weight loss in overweight and class 1 obesity (body mass index=30-34.9 kg/m2) interventions are more successful in the long-term by adhering to a physical activity regimen, including at least 150 minutes per week of moderate intensity exercise. Although substantial research has been conducted in behavioral based weight loss programs, there are very limited studies that have investigated the effect that physical activity has on weight and body composition outcomes in bariatric surgery patients. In that bariatric weight loss surgery is accepted as the most effective short and long-term weight loss intervention for morbid obesity, research in this area needs to be a priority. This review summarizes the current evidence in this realm by examining both pre- and post-surgical studies that have been conducted in this field. Observational studies in individuals eligible for bariatric weight loss surgery indicate the majority of patients have zero minutes of vigorous activity and less than one-half of the recommended moderate activity minutes. In the pre-surgical patient, there have just been a few feasibility studies to investigate the incorporation of physical activity into the behavioral intervention to support weight loss and lifestyle change. These studies were generally confined to a walking program for the surgery patients. Importantly, these did not examine post-operative outcomes. Although weight loss following bariatric surgery is superior to behavioral interventions in severely obese individuals, there is still significant variability in the amount of weight loss achieved. Physical activity is one possible factor that has been examined that may contribute to the variability. Post-surgical observation studies consistently show a positive association between physical activity and improved weight loss, with physical activity and sedentary behaviors being the highest predictors for post-surgery weight loss. In spite of this evidence there are currently no large-scale, long-term randomized trials that have investigated a structured, well-controlled, physical activity intervention in post-surgical patients. The intervention studies to date have been small in number, nonrandomized in design, and were for a short duration. Future directions in this area are many, with questions on the type of exercise prescription that is going to be the most successful for long-term weight loss success and health improvements being on the forefront.


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