The relation between sleep duration and sedentary behaviours in European adults

J. Lakerveld, J. D. Mackenbach, E. Horvath, F. Rutters, S. Compernolle, H. Bárdos, I. De Bourdeaudhuij, H. Charreire, H. Rutter, J. M. Oppert, M. McKee, J. Brug

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

16 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Too much sitting, and both short and long sleep duration are associated with obesity, but little is known on the nature of the relations between these behaviours. We therefore examined the associations between sleep duration and time spent sitting in adults across five urban regions in Europe. We used cross-sectional survey data from 6,037 adults (mean age 51.9 years (SD 16.4), 44.0% men) to assess the association between self-reported short (8 h per night) sleep duration with self-report total time spent sitting, time spent sitting at work, during transport, during leisure and while watching screens. The multivariable multilevel linear regression models were tested for moderation by urban region, age, gender, education and weight status. Because short sleepers have more awake time to be sedentary, we also used the percentage of awake time spent sedentary as an outcome. Short sleepers had 26.5 min day−1 more sedentary screen time, compared with normal sleepers (CI 5.2; 47.8). No statistically significant associations were found with total or other domains of sedentary behaviour, and there was no evidence for effect modification. Long sleepers spent 3.2% higher proportion of their awake time sedentary compared with normal sleepers. Shorter sleep was associated with increased screen time in a sample of European adults, irrespective of urban region, gender, age, educational level and weight status. Experimental studies are needed to assess the prospective relation between sedentary (screen) time and sleep duration.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)62-67
Number of pages6
JournalObesity Reviews
Volume17
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2016

Keywords

  • SPOTLIGHT sedentary behaviour sitting sleep

Cite this

Lakerveld, J., Mackenbach, J. D., Horvath, E., Rutters, F., Compernolle, S., Bárdos, H., ... Brug, J. (2016). The relation between sleep duration and sedentary behaviours in European adults. Obesity Reviews, 17, 62-67. https://doi.org/10.1111/obr.12381

The relation between sleep duration and sedentary behaviours in European adults. / Lakerveld, J.; Mackenbach, J. D.; Horvath, E.; Rutters, F.; Compernolle, S.; Bárdos, H.; De Bourdeaudhuij, I.; Charreire, H.; Rutter, H.; Oppert, J. M.; McKee, M.; Brug, J.

In: Obesity Reviews, Vol. 17, 2016, p. 62-67.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Lakerveld, J, Mackenbach, JD, Horvath, E, Rutters, F, Compernolle, S, Bárdos, H, De Bourdeaudhuij, I, Charreire, H, Rutter, H, Oppert, JM, McKee, M & Brug, J 2016, 'The relation between sleep duration and sedentary behaviours in European adults', Obesity Reviews, vol. 17, pp. 62-67. https://doi.org/10.1111/obr.12381
Lakerveld J, Mackenbach JD, Horvath E, Rutters F, Compernolle S, Bárdos H et al. The relation between sleep duration and sedentary behaviours in European adults. Obesity Reviews. 2016;17:62-67. https://doi.org/10.1111/obr.12381
Lakerveld, J. ; Mackenbach, J. D. ; Horvath, E. ; Rutters, F. ; Compernolle, S. ; Bárdos, H. ; De Bourdeaudhuij, I. ; Charreire, H. ; Rutter, H. ; Oppert, J. M. ; McKee, M. ; Brug, J. / The relation between sleep duration and sedentary behaviours in European adults. In: Obesity Reviews. 2016 ; Vol. 17. pp. 62-67.
@article{f9d9d51636f740c581484073c9b24fd7,
title = "The relation between sleep duration and sedentary behaviours in European adults",
abstract = "Too much sitting, and both short and long sleep duration are associated with obesity, but little is known on the nature of the relations between these behaviours. We therefore examined the associations between sleep duration and time spent sitting in adults across five urban regions in Europe. We used cross-sectional survey data from 6,037 adults (mean age 51.9 years (SD 16.4), 44.0{\%} men) to assess the association between self-reported short (8 h per night) sleep duration with self-report total time spent sitting, time spent sitting at work, during transport, during leisure and while watching screens. The multivariable multilevel linear regression models were tested for moderation by urban region, age, gender, education and weight status. Because short sleepers have more awake time to be sedentary, we also used the percentage of awake time spent sedentary as an outcome. Short sleepers had 26.5 min day−1 more sedentary screen time, compared with normal sleepers (CI 5.2; 47.8). No statistically significant associations were found with total or other domains of sedentary behaviour, and there was no evidence for effect modification. Long sleepers spent 3.2{\%} higher proportion of their awake time sedentary compared with normal sleepers. Shorter sleep was associated with increased screen time in a sample of European adults, irrespective of urban region, gender, age, educational level and weight status. Experimental studies are needed to assess the prospective relation between sedentary (screen) time and sleep duration.",
keywords = "SPOTLIGHT sedentary behaviour sitting sleep",
author = "J. Lakerveld and Mackenbach, {J. D.} and E. Horvath and F. Rutters and S. Compernolle and H. B{\'a}rdos and {De Bourdeaudhuij}, I. and H. Charreire and H. Rutter and Oppert, {J. M.} and M. McKee and J. Brug",
year = "2016",
doi = "10.1111/obr.12381",
language = "English",
volume = "17",
pages = "62--67",
journal = "Obesity Reviews",
issn = "1467-7881",
publisher = "John Wiley & Sons, Ltd",

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - The relation between sleep duration and sedentary behaviours in European adults

AU - Lakerveld, J.

AU - Mackenbach, J. D.

AU - Horvath, E.

AU - Rutters, F.

AU - Compernolle, S.

AU - Bárdos, H.

AU - De Bourdeaudhuij, I.

AU - Charreire, H.

AU - Rutter, H.

AU - Oppert, J. M.

AU - McKee, M.

AU - Brug, J.

PY - 2016

Y1 - 2016

N2 - Too much sitting, and both short and long sleep duration are associated with obesity, but little is known on the nature of the relations between these behaviours. We therefore examined the associations between sleep duration and time spent sitting in adults across five urban regions in Europe. We used cross-sectional survey data from 6,037 adults (mean age 51.9 years (SD 16.4), 44.0% men) to assess the association between self-reported short (8 h per night) sleep duration with self-report total time spent sitting, time spent sitting at work, during transport, during leisure and while watching screens. The multivariable multilevel linear regression models were tested for moderation by urban region, age, gender, education and weight status. Because short sleepers have more awake time to be sedentary, we also used the percentage of awake time spent sedentary as an outcome. Short sleepers had 26.5 min day−1 more sedentary screen time, compared with normal sleepers (CI 5.2; 47.8). No statistically significant associations were found with total or other domains of sedentary behaviour, and there was no evidence for effect modification. Long sleepers spent 3.2% higher proportion of their awake time sedentary compared with normal sleepers. Shorter sleep was associated with increased screen time in a sample of European adults, irrespective of urban region, gender, age, educational level and weight status. Experimental studies are needed to assess the prospective relation between sedentary (screen) time and sleep duration.

AB - Too much sitting, and both short and long sleep duration are associated with obesity, but little is known on the nature of the relations between these behaviours. We therefore examined the associations between sleep duration and time spent sitting in adults across five urban regions in Europe. We used cross-sectional survey data from 6,037 adults (mean age 51.9 years (SD 16.4), 44.0% men) to assess the association between self-reported short (8 h per night) sleep duration with self-report total time spent sitting, time spent sitting at work, during transport, during leisure and while watching screens. The multivariable multilevel linear regression models were tested for moderation by urban region, age, gender, education and weight status. Because short sleepers have more awake time to be sedentary, we also used the percentage of awake time spent sedentary as an outcome. Short sleepers had 26.5 min day−1 more sedentary screen time, compared with normal sleepers (CI 5.2; 47.8). No statistically significant associations were found with total or other domains of sedentary behaviour, and there was no evidence for effect modification. Long sleepers spent 3.2% higher proportion of their awake time sedentary compared with normal sleepers. Shorter sleep was associated with increased screen time in a sample of European adults, irrespective of urban region, gender, age, educational level and weight status. Experimental studies are needed to assess the prospective relation between sedentary (screen) time and sleep duration.

KW - SPOTLIGHT sedentary behaviour sitting sleep

U2 - 10.1111/obr.12381

DO - 10.1111/obr.12381

M3 - Article

VL - 17

SP - 62

EP - 67

JO - Obesity Reviews

JF - Obesity Reviews

SN - 1467-7881

ER -