Physical activity in US Blacks: a systematic review and critical examination of self-report instruments.
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BACKGROUND: Physical activity self-report instruments in the US have largely been developed for and validated in White samples. Despite calls to validate existing instruments in more diverse samples, relatively few instruments have been validated in US Blacks. Emerging evidence suggests that these instruments may have differential validity in Black populations. PURPOSE: This report reviews and evaluates the validity and reliability of self-reported measures of physical activity in Blacks and makes recommendations for future directions. METHODS: A systematic literature review was conducted to identify published reports with construct or criterion validity evaluated in samples that included Blacks. Studies that reported results separately for Blacks were examined. RESULTS: The review identified 10 instruments validated in nine manuscripts. Criterion validity correlations tended to be low to moderate. No study has compared the validity of multiple instruments in a single sample of Blacks. CONCLUSION: There is a need for efforts validating self-report physical activity instruments in Blacks, particularly those evaluating the relative validity of instruments in a single sample.
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1186/1479-5868-7-73
Publication InfoWolin, Kathleen Y; Fagin, Casey; Ufere, Nneka; Tuchman, Hallie; & Bennett, Gary G (2010). Physical activity in US Blacks: a systematic review and critical examination of self-report instruments. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act, 7. pp. 73. 10.1186/1479-5868-7-73. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/4372.
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Professor in the Department of Psychology and Neuroscience
Please note that this is not our primary website.To learn more about Dr. Bennett, please visit: drgarybennett.comTo learn more about Dr. Bennett's work with Duke Digital Health, please visit: dukedigitalhealth.org Gary G. Bennett is the Bishop-MacDermott Family Professor of Psychology & Neuroscience, Global Health, and Medicine at Duke Univ