Criteria for comprehensive overweight assessment in women with different somatotypes
Автор: Raylyan Aleksandra Livievna, Tomilova Evgeniya Aleksandrovna, Sapozhenkova Ekaterina Valerevna, Galieva Guzel Darvinovna
Журнал: Ульяновский медико-биологический журнал @medbio-ulsu
Статья в выпуске: 1, 2021 года.
Using the methodological basis of typological variability concept of physiological individuality, it has been proved that the level of habitual motor activity (HMA) is a stable individual and genetically programmed trait. The purpose of the work is to study anthropometric and lipometric parameters in standard weight and overweight women with different somatotypes. Materials and Methods. We examined 250 women, aged 18-35, belonging to health groups 1-2. All the trial subjects were the patients of clinical hospital "Mother and Child" (Tyumen). We studied their HMA level during the preconception period. A set of methods was used: determination of habitual physical activity during the daily (pedometry, mobile applications “Health" on Android and Apple platforms), anthropometric (body length, body weight, waist circumference, hip volume, body mass index) and lipometric indicators (ultrasound diagnostic apparatus LOGIQS8 (General Electric Co, USA)), statistical processing. Results. Mathematical methods made it possible to characterize the HMA level as a typical individual feature and to identify three groups of women: with low, medium and high HMA. In these groups, according to body mass index and lipometry, two groups of women were identified: women with standard weight and overweight. In each study group, there remained individual and typological HMA characteristics. Overweight women demonstrated a decrease in the daily motor activity. Conclusion. The establishment of a typical characteristic is the basis for the development of a corrective motor activity program for overweight women during the preconception period.
Functional somatotypes, preconception period, overweight
Короткий адрес: https://sciup.org/14121191
IDR: 14121191 | DOI: 10.34014/2227-1848-2021-1-105-113