Effects of Exercise Interventions and Physical Activity Behavior on Cancer Related Cognitive Impairments: A Systematic Review

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Effects of Exercise Interventions and Physical Activity Behavior on Cancer Related Cognitive Impairments : A Systematic Review. / Zimmer, Philipp; Baumann, Freerk T; Oberste-Frielinghaus, Max; Wright, Peter; Garthe, Alexander; Schenk, Alexander; Elter, Thomas; Galvao, Daniel A; Bloch, Wilhelm; Hübner, Sven T; Wolf, Florian.

in: BioMed Research International, Jahrgang 2016, 2016, S. 1820954.

Publikationen: Beitrag in FachzeitschriftZeitschriftenaufsätzeForschungBegutachtung

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@article{1f4ec0e3cd644edaa85ad885da59374f,
title = "Effects of Exercise Interventions and Physical Activity Behavior on Cancer Related Cognitive Impairments: A Systematic Review",
abstract = "This systematic review analyzes current data on effects of exercise interventions and physical activity behavior on objective and subjective cancer related cognitive impairments (CRCI). Out of the 19 studies which met all inclusion criteria, five RCTs investigated rodents, whereas the other 14 trials explored humans and these included six RCTs, one controlled trial, two prospective noncontrolled trials, one case series, one observational study, and three cross-sectional studies. The results from animal models revealed positive effects of exercise during and after chemotherapy or radiation on structural alterations of the central nervous system, physiological as well as neuropsychological outcomes. The overall study quality in patient studies was poor. The current data on intervention studies showed preliminary positive effects of Asian-influenced movement programs (e.g., Yoga) with benefits on self-perceived cognitive functions as well as a reduction of chronic inflammation for breast cancer patients in the aftercare. Exercise potentially contributes to the prevention and rehabilitation of CRCI. Additional RCTs with standardized neuropsychological assessments and controlling for potential confounders are needed to confirm and expand preliminary findings.",
keywords = "Animals, Cognition, Cognitive Dysfunction, Cross-Sectional Studies, Exercise, Humans, Neoplasms, Observational Studies as Topic, Prospective Studies, Journal Article, Review",
author = "Philipp Zimmer and Baumann, {Freerk T} and Max Oberste-Frielinghaus and Peter Wright and Alexander Garthe and Alexander Schenk and Thomas Elter and Galvao, {Daniel A} and Wilhelm Bloch and H{\"u}bner, {Sven T} and Florian Wolf",
year = "2016",
doi = "10.1155/2016/1820954",
language = "English",
volume = "2016",
pages = "1820954",
journal = "BioMed Research International",
issn = "2314-6133",
publisher = "Hindawi Publishing Corporation",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Effects of Exercise Interventions and Physical Activity Behavior on Cancer Related Cognitive Impairments

T2 - A Systematic Review

AU - Zimmer, Philipp

AU - Baumann, Freerk T

AU - Oberste-Frielinghaus, Max

AU - Wright, Peter

AU - Garthe, Alexander

AU - Schenk, Alexander

AU - Elter, Thomas

AU - Galvao, Daniel A

AU - Bloch, Wilhelm

AU - Hübner, Sven T

AU - Wolf, Florian

PY - 2016

Y1 - 2016

N2 - This systematic review analyzes current data on effects of exercise interventions and physical activity behavior on objective and subjective cancer related cognitive impairments (CRCI). Out of the 19 studies which met all inclusion criteria, five RCTs investigated rodents, whereas the other 14 trials explored humans and these included six RCTs, one controlled trial, two prospective noncontrolled trials, one case series, one observational study, and three cross-sectional studies. The results from animal models revealed positive effects of exercise during and after chemotherapy or radiation on structural alterations of the central nervous system, physiological as well as neuropsychological outcomes. The overall study quality in patient studies was poor. The current data on intervention studies showed preliminary positive effects of Asian-influenced movement programs (e.g., Yoga) with benefits on self-perceived cognitive functions as well as a reduction of chronic inflammation for breast cancer patients in the aftercare. Exercise potentially contributes to the prevention and rehabilitation of CRCI. Additional RCTs with standardized neuropsychological assessments and controlling for potential confounders are needed to confirm and expand preliminary findings.

AB - This systematic review analyzes current data on effects of exercise interventions and physical activity behavior on objective and subjective cancer related cognitive impairments (CRCI). Out of the 19 studies which met all inclusion criteria, five RCTs investigated rodents, whereas the other 14 trials explored humans and these included six RCTs, one controlled trial, two prospective noncontrolled trials, one case series, one observational study, and three cross-sectional studies. The results from animal models revealed positive effects of exercise during and after chemotherapy or radiation on structural alterations of the central nervous system, physiological as well as neuropsychological outcomes. The overall study quality in patient studies was poor. The current data on intervention studies showed preliminary positive effects of Asian-influenced movement programs (e.g., Yoga) with benefits on self-perceived cognitive functions as well as a reduction of chronic inflammation for breast cancer patients in the aftercare. Exercise potentially contributes to the prevention and rehabilitation of CRCI. Additional RCTs with standardized neuropsychological assessments and controlling for potential confounders are needed to confirm and expand preliminary findings.

KW - Animals

KW - Cognition

KW - Cognitive Dysfunction

KW - Cross-Sectional Studies

KW - Exercise

KW - Humans

KW - Neoplasms

KW - Observational Studies as Topic

KW - Prospective Studies

KW - Journal Article

KW - Review

U2 - 10.1155/2016/1820954

DO - 10.1155/2016/1820954

M3 - Journal articles

C2 - 27144158

VL - 2016

SP - 1820954

JO - BioMed Research International

JF - BioMed Research International

SN - 2314-6133

ER -

ID: 2978701