A systematic review and meta-analysis about the effects of high-intensity interval training on physical fitness, health parameters and patient-reported outcomes in cancer survivors

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A systematic review and meta-analysis about the effects of high-intensity interval training on physical fitness, health parameters and patient-reported outcomes in cancer survivors. / Freitag, Nils; Mugele, Hendrik; Wilhelmi, Jannik; Yang, Yanxiang; Cheng, Sulin; Bloch, Wilhelm; Schumann, Moritz.

in: German Journal of Exercise and Sport Research, Jahrgang 49, Nr. 1, Supplement, 06.02.2019, S. S10.

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@article{1519f5d942d54642acef431b98dfcf74,
title = "A systematic review and meta-analysis about the effects of high-intensity interval training on physical fitness, health parameters and patient-reported outcomes in cancer survivors",
abstract = "Abstract Purpose: This systematic review with meta-analysis aimed to elucidate the physiological adaptations of high-intensity interval training (HIIT) compared to moderate-intensity continuous training (MICT) or usual care (UC) on physical fitness, health parameters and patient-reported outcomes in cancer survivors. Methods: The electronic databases PubMed, Web of Science and EMBASE were searched according to PRISMA guidelines until October 4th, 2018. Adult patients of various cancer entities, performing HIIT compared to MICT or UC were eligible for inclusion. The primary outcome of interest was cardiorespiratory fitness (VO2peak). Secondary outcomes included body composition measures, blood-borne biomarkers as well as the patient-reported outcomes quality of life and cancer-related fatigue. Mean differences (MD) were calculated and pooled to generate effect sizes for VO2peak. Results: A total of 1453 studies were identified with finally 12 articles included. Mean intervention duration was 6.7 ± 3.0 weeks, with 2.8 ± 0.5 trainings per week. Pooled analysis for VO2peak revealed greater effects of HIIT compared to UC (MD 3.73; 95% CI: 2.07, 5.39; p < 0.001) but not MICT (MD 1.36; 95% CI: −1.62, 4.35; p = 0.370). Furthermore, HIIT showed to be more beneficial in reducing fat mass compared to MICT, but no superior effects were found of HIIT compared to MICT for changes in quality of life, cancer-related fatigue or lean mass. Conclusion: HIIT appears to be more beneficial than UC in cancer survivors for most of the outcomes of interest. However, HIIT may not be superior to MICT in terms of improving physical fitness or patient-reported outcomes. ",
author = "Nils Freitag and Hendrik Mugele and Jannik Wilhelmi and Yanxiang Yang and Sulin Cheng and Wilhelm Bloch and Moritz Schumann",
note = "Themenheft u. d. T.: Book of abstract - German Exercise Science & Training Conference (GEST19) of the German Society of Sport Science (dvs), February 20th-22nd 2019; German Exercise Science &amp; Training Conference : Linking evidence-based training science &amp; practice, GEST:19 ; Conference date: 20-02-2019 Through 22-02-2019",
year = "2019",
month = feb,
day = "6",
language = "Deutsch",
volume = "49",
pages = "S10",
journal = "German Journal of Exercise and Sport Research",
issn = "2509-3142",
publisher = "Springer Berlin",
number = "1, Supplement",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - A systematic review and meta-analysis about the effects of high-intensity interval training on physical fitness, health parameters and patient-reported outcomes in cancer survivors

AU - Freitag, Nils

AU - Mugele, Hendrik

AU - Wilhelmi, Jannik

AU - Yang, Yanxiang

AU - Cheng, Sulin

AU - Bloch, Wilhelm

AU - Schumann, Moritz

N1 - Themenheft u. d. T.: Book of abstract - German Exercise Science & Training Conference (GEST19) of the German Society of Sport Science (dvs), February 20th-22nd 2019

PY - 2019/2/6

Y1 - 2019/2/6

N2 - Abstract Purpose: This systematic review with meta-analysis aimed to elucidate the physiological adaptations of high-intensity interval training (HIIT) compared to moderate-intensity continuous training (MICT) or usual care (UC) on physical fitness, health parameters and patient-reported outcomes in cancer survivors. Methods: The electronic databases PubMed, Web of Science and EMBASE were searched according to PRISMA guidelines until October 4th, 2018. Adult patients of various cancer entities, performing HIIT compared to MICT or UC were eligible for inclusion. The primary outcome of interest was cardiorespiratory fitness (VO2peak). Secondary outcomes included body composition measures, blood-borne biomarkers as well as the patient-reported outcomes quality of life and cancer-related fatigue. Mean differences (MD) were calculated and pooled to generate effect sizes for VO2peak. Results: A total of 1453 studies were identified with finally 12 articles included. Mean intervention duration was 6.7 ± 3.0 weeks, with 2.8 ± 0.5 trainings per week. Pooled analysis for VO2peak revealed greater effects of HIIT compared to UC (MD 3.73; 95% CI: 2.07, 5.39; p < 0.001) but not MICT (MD 1.36; 95% CI: −1.62, 4.35; p = 0.370). Furthermore, HIIT showed to be more beneficial in reducing fat mass compared to MICT, but no superior effects were found of HIIT compared to MICT for changes in quality of life, cancer-related fatigue or lean mass. Conclusion: HIIT appears to be more beneficial than UC in cancer survivors for most of the outcomes of interest. However, HIIT may not be superior to MICT in terms of improving physical fitness or patient-reported outcomes.

AB - Abstract Purpose: This systematic review with meta-analysis aimed to elucidate the physiological adaptations of high-intensity interval training (HIIT) compared to moderate-intensity continuous training (MICT) or usual care (UC) on physical fitness, health parameters and patient-reported outcomes in cancer survivors. Methods: The electronic databases PubMed, Web of Science and EMBASE were searched according to PRISMA guidelines until October 4th, 2018. Adult patients of various cancer entities, performing HIIT compared to MICT or UC were eligible for inclusion. The primary outcome of interest was cardiorespiratory fitness (VO2peak). Secondary outcomes included body composition measures, blood-borne biomarkers as well as the patient-reported outcomes quality of life and cancer-related fatigue. Mean differences (MD) were calculated and pooled to generate effect sizes for VO2peak. Results: A total of 1453 studies were identified with finally 12 articles included. Mean intervention duration was 6.7 ± 3.0 weeks, with 2.8 ± 0.5 trainings per week. Pooled analysis for VO2peak revealed greater effects of HIIT compared to UC (MD 3.73; 95% CI: 2.07, 5.39; p < 0.001) but not MICT (MD 1.36; 95% CI: −1.62, 4.35; p = 0.370). Furthermore, HIIT showed to be more beneficial in reducing fat mass compared to MICT, but no superior effects were found of HIIT compared to MICT for changes in quality of life, cancer-related fatigue or lean mass. Conclusion: HIIT appears to be more beneficial than UC in cancer survivors for most of the outcomes of interest. However, HIIT may not be superior to MICT in terms of improving physical fitness or patient-reported outcomes.

M3 - Konferenz-Abstract in Fachzeitschrift

VL - 49

SP - S10

JO - German Journal of Exercise and Sport Research

JF - German Journal of Exercise and Sport Research

SN - 2509-3142

IS - 1, Supplement

T2 - German Exercise Science &amp; Training Conference

Y2 - 20 February 2019 through 22 February 2019

ER -

ID: 4356279