J B Bartholomew
Affiliation: University of Texas
- Increasing frequency of lower-fat entrees offered at school lunch: an environmental change strategy to increase healthful selectionsJohn B Bartholomew
Department of Kinesiology and Health Education, University of Texas at Austin, 78712 1204, USA
J Am Diet Assoc 106:248-52. 2006..A two-phase study was conducted to determine the effect of an environmental intervention aimed to increase the selection of low- and moderate-fat entrees at school...
- The Sports Inventory for Pain: a confirmatory factor analysisJ B Bartholomew
Department of Kinesiology and Health Education, University of Texas Austin, USA
Res Q Exerc Sport 69:24-9. 1998..Lastly, the items corresponding to the worst fitting subscale were dropped from the analysis. Again, the modified model failed to fit the data. Discussion suggests a possible respecification of the SIP...
- Walk Texas! 5-A-Day intervention for Women, Infant, and Children (WIC) clients: a quasi-experimental studyJohn B Bartholomew
Department of Kinesiology and Health Education, The University of Texas at Austin, 1 University Station, D3700, Austin, TX 78712 1204, USA
J Community Health 33:297-303. 2008..In contrast, participants in the control clinics reported no change in these variables. Thus, there appears to be some utility in the use of the Walk Texas! Clinical Counseling Guide for Nutrition in this population...
- Effects of acute exercise on mood and well-being in patients with major depressive disorderJohn B Bartholomew
The University of Texas at Austin, Department of Kinesiology and Health Education, Exercise Psychology Laboratory, Austin, TX 78712, USA
Med Sci Sports Exerc 37:2032-7. 2005..This study was designed to determine if a single bout of moderate-intensity aerobic exercise would improve mood and well-being in 40 (15 male, 25 female) individuals who were receiving treatment for major depressive disorder (MDD)...
- Strength gains after resistance training: the effect of stressful, negative life eventsJohn B Bartholomew
Department of Kinesiology and Health Education, University of Texas at Austin, Austin, Texas, USA
J Strength Cond Res 22:1215-21. 2008..High life stress may lessen a person's ability to adapt to weight training. It may benefit coaches to monitor their athletes' stress both within and outside the training setting to maximize their recovery and adaptation...
- Affective responses to an aerobic dance class: the impact of perceived performanceJohn B Bartholomew
Department of Kinesiology and Health Education at the University of Texas Austin, 78712, USA
Res Q Exerc Sport 73:301-9. 2002..These data support the mastery hypothesis as an explanation for the exercise-induced change in positive affective states...
- Stress reactivity after maximal exercise: the effect of manipulated performance feedback in endurance athletesJ B Bartholomew
Department of Kinesiology and Health Education, University of Texas at Austin, 78712, USA
J Sports Sci 18:893-9. 2000..Thus, low-performance feedback was sufficient to remove the buffering effect of exercise. There were no differences between the high-performance and accurate feedback conditions, or between the low-performance and control conditions...
- State anxiety following resistance exercise: the role of gender and exercise intensityJ B Bartholomew
University of Texas at Austin, USA
J Behav Med 21:205-19. 1998..Both males and females reported increases in anxiety following 20 min of high-intensity exercise (75-85% of 1 RM), as well as significant decreases in anxiety following low-intensity exercise (40-50% of 1 RM)...
- Adolescent weight management and perceptions: an analysis of the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent HealthM Kilpatrick
Dept of Kinesiology and Health Education, University of Texas at Austin 78712, USA
J Sch Health 69:148-52. 1999..School health education appears to have some effect in improving adolescent health behavior, and discussion centers on this topic...
- The benefits of exercise training for quality of life in HIV/AIDS in the post-HAART eraJoseph T Ciccolo
Exercise Psychology Laboratory, The University of Texas at Austin, Austin, Texas 78712, USA
Sports Med 34:487-99. 2004..However, additional research is required with this population to demonstrate these effects...