Poster References for

Activity Trackers for Women: What Works and What Does Not

Danielle Bate BS, RN, FNP Student, Neil Peterson PhD, RN, NP-C, AGACNP-BC; Janelle Macintosh PhD, RN


  1. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion, Division of Nutrition, Physical Activity, and Obesity. Data, Trend and Maps [online]. [accessed Feb 21, 2022]. URL:
  • Liao, J., Xiao, H.-Y., Li, X.-Q., Sun, S.-H., Liu, S.-X., Yang, Y.-J., & Xu, D. (Roman). (2020). A social group-based information-motivation-behavior skill intervention to promote acceptability and adoption of wearable activity trackers among middle-aged and older adults: Cluster randomized controlled trial. JMIR MHealth and UHealth, 8(4), e14969.
  • Lindgren, T., Hooper, J., & Fukuoka, Y. (2019). Perceptions and experiences of women participating in a digital technology–based physical activity intervention (the mPED Trial): Qualitative study. JMIR Public Health and Surveillance, 5(4), e13570.
  • Maxwell, H., O’Shea, M., Stronach, M., & Pearce, S. (2019). Empowerment through digital health trackers: An exploration of Indigenous Australian women and physical activity in leisure settings. Annals of Leisure Research, 0(0), 1–18.
  • Shiroma E. J. & Lee, I. M. (2010). Physical activity and cardiovascular health: Lessons learned from epidemiological studies across age, gender, and race/ethnicity. Circulation, 2010(122), p. 743-752.
  • Warburton, D. E. R., Nicol, C. W., & Bredin, S. D. (2006). Health benefits of physical activity: The evidence. CMAJ, 174(6), 801-809.

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