Caroline A. Macera mainly focuses on Physical therapy, Gerontology, Physical fitness, Demography and Body mass index. In the subject of general Physical therapy, her work in Physical exercise, Aerobic exercise and Cardiorespiratory fitness is often linked to Suicide prevention, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Her study explores the link between Suicide prevention and topics such as Human factors and ergonomics that cross with problems in Injury prevention.
Her research in Gerontology intersects with topics in Exercise therapy, Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System, Public health, Health promotion and Flexibility. Her Physical fitness study incorporates themes from Longitudinal study, Musculoskeletal injury, Arthritis therapy, Health education and Cohort. Her Demography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in National Health Interview Survey and Risk of mortality.
Her main research concerns Gerontology, Physical therapy, Demography, Internal medicine and Public health. Her research integrates issues of Cross-sectional study, Overweight, Dementia and Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System in her study of Gerontology. Her work on Physical fitness and Stress fractures is typically connected to Injury prevention as part of general Physical therapy study, connecting several disciplines of science.
Her work carried out in the field of Physical fitness brings together such families of science as Cardiorespiratory fitness, Exercise physiology and Risk factor. Her study looks at the relationship between Demography and topics such as Body mass index, which overlap with Confidence interval and Marital status. In general Public health study, her work on Health promotion often relates to the realm of Suicide prevention, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
Her primary areas of investigation include Gerontology, Psychiatry, Injury prevention, Odds ratio and Demography. She integrates several fields in her works, including Gerontology and Promotion. In her research on the topic of Injury prevention, Human factors and ergonomics is strongly related with Suicide prevention.
Her Demography research includes elements of Young adult, Vaccination and Sexually active. Her Prospective cohort study research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Physical therapy, Women's Health Initiative and Longevity. Her work on Balance as part of general Physical therapy study is frequently linked to Kyphosis, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Her main research concerns Psychiatry, Traumatic brain injury, Surgery, Weight loss and Mental health. While the research belongs to areas of Psychiatry, Caroline A. Macera spends her time largely on the problem of Clinical psychology, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Depression. Her research in Traumatic brain injury focuses on subjects like Emergency medicine, which are connected to Rehabilitation and Medical emergency.
The various areas that Caroline A. Macera examines in her Surgery study include Obesity, Lower risk, Confidence interval, Weight management and Cohort. Caroline A. Macera combines subjects such as Overweight, Incidence, Linear regression and Population study with her study of Weight loss. In her work, Physical fitness is strongly intertwined with Gerontology, which is a subfield of History of depression.
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Physical activity and public health: updated recommendation for adults from the American College of Sports Medicine and the American Heart Association.
William L Haskell;I-Min Lee;Russell R Pate;Kenneth E Powell.
Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise (2007)
Physical Activity and Public Health: A Recommendation From the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the American College of Sports Medicine
Russell R. Pate;Michael Pratt;Steven N. Blair;William L. Haskell.
Changes in Physical Fitness and All-Cause Mortality: A Prospective Study of Healthy and Unhealthy Men
Steven N. Blair;Harold W. Kohl;Carolyn E. Barlow;Ralph S. Paffenbarger.
Influences of cardiorespiratory fitness and other precursors on cardiovascular disease and all-cause mortality in men and women
Steven N. Blair;James B. Kampert;Harold Willis Kohl;Carolyn E. Barlow.
Television watching, energy intake, and obesity in US children: results from the third National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, 1988-1994.
Carlos J. Crespo;Ellen Smit;Richard P. Troiano;Susan J. Bartlett.
JAMA Pediatrics (2001)
Higher direct medical costs associated with physical inactivity.
Michael Pratt;Caroline A. Macera;Guijing Wang.
The Physician and Sportsmedicine (2000)
How many days of pedometer monitoring predict weekly physical activity in adults
C. Tudor-Locke;L. Burkett;J.P. Reis;B.E. Ainsworth.
Preventive Medicine (2005)
Predicting Lower-Extremity Injuries Among Habitual Runners
Caroline A. Macera;Russell R. Pate;Kenneth E. Powell;Kirby L. Jackson.
JAMA Internal Medicine (1989)
Prevalence of physical activity, including lifestyle activities among adults - United States, 2000-2001.
C. A. Macera;D. A. Jones;M. M. Yore;S. A. Ham.
Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (2003)
Comparison of three methods for measuring the time spent in physical activity
Barbara Ainsworth;David R. Bassett;Scott Strath;Ann Swartz.
Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise (2000)
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