Positive effects on bone mineralisation and muscular fitness after 10 months of intense school-based physical training for children aged 8–10 years: the FIT FIRST randomised controlled trial

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Positive effects on bone mineralisation and muscular fitness after 10 months of intense school-based physical training for children aged 8–10 years: the FIT FIRST randomised controlled trial. / Larsen, Malte Nejst; Nielsen, Claus Malta; Helge, Eva Wulff; Madsen, Mads; Manniche, Vibeke; Hansen, Lone; Hansen, Peter Riis; Bangsbo, Jens; Krustrup, Peter.

I: British Journal of Sports Medicine, Bind 52, Nr. 4, 2018, s. 254-260.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Larsen, MN, Nielsen, CM, Helge, EW, Madsen, M, Manniche, V, Hansen, L, Hansen, PR, Bangsbo, J & Krustrup, P 2018, 'Positive effects on bone mineralisation and muscular fitness after 10 months of intense school-based physical training for children aged 8–10 years: the FIT FIRST randomised controlled trial', British Journal of Sports Medicine, bind 52, nr. 4, s. 254-260. https://doi.org/10.1136/bjsports-2016-096219

APA

Larsen, M. N., Nielsen, C. M., Helge, E. W., Madsen, M., Manniche, V., Hansen, L., ... Krustrup, P. (2018). Positive effects on bone mineralisation and muscular fitness after 10 months of intense school-based physical training for children aged 8–10 years: the FIT FIRST randomised controlled trial. British Journal of Sports Medicine, 52(4), 254-260. https://doi.org/10.1136/bjsports-2016-096219

Vancouver

Larsen MN, Nielsen CM, Helge EW, Madsen M, Manniche V, Hansen L o.a. Positive effects on bone mineralisation and muscular fitness after 10 months of intense school-based physical training for children aged 8–10 years: the FIT FIRST randomised controlled trial. British Journal of Sports Medicine. 2018;52(4):254-260. https://doi.org/10.1136/bjsports-2016-096219

Author

Larsen, Malte Nejst ; Nielsen, Claus Malta ; Helge, Eva Wulff ; Madsen, Mads ; Manniche, Vibeke ; Hansen, Lone ; Hansen, Peter Riis ; Bangsbo, Jens ; Krustrup, Peter. / Positive effects on bone mineralisation and muscular fitness after 10 months of intense school-based physical training for children aged 8–10 years: the FIT FIRST randomised controlled trial. I: British Journal of Sports Medicine. 2018 ; Bind 52, Nr. 4. s. 254-260.

Bibtex

@article{bab30a6362c6406c8142cdbf0314383e,
title = "Positive effects on bone mineralisation and muscular fitness after 10 months of intense school-based physical training for children aged 8–10 years: the FIT FIRST randomised controlled trial",
abstract = "Objectives We investigated whether musculoskeletal fitness of school children aged 8–10 years was affected by frequent intense PE sessions.Design and participants 295 Danish school children aged 8–10 years were cluster randomised to a small-sided ball game group (SSG) (n=96, four schools, five classes), a circuit strength training group (CST) (n=83, four schools, four classes) or a control group (CON, n=116, two schools, five classes).Intervention SSG or CST was performed 3×40 min/week over 10 months. Whole-body dual-energy X-ray absorptiometry (DXA) scans were used to determine arealbone mineral density (aBMD), bone mineral content (BMC) and lean body mass (LBM). Flamingo balance, standing long jump and 20-m sprint tests were used todetermine muscular fitness.Results Analysis of baseline-to-10 months change scores showed between-group differences in favour of the interventions in whole-body aBMD (SSG vs CON: 8 mg/cm2, 95{\%} CI 3 to 13; CST vs CON: 7 mg/cm2, 95{\%} CI 2 to 13, p<0.05) and leg BMC (SSG vs CON: 11 g, 95{\%} CI 4 to 18; CST vs CON: 11 g, 95{\%} CI 3 to 18, p<0.05). SSG had higher change scores in leg aBMD compared withCON and CST (SSG vs CON: 19 mg/cm2, 95{\%} CI 11 to 39, p<0.05; SSG vs CST: 12 mg/cm2, 95{\%}CI 3 to 21, p<0.05), and CST had higher change scores in whole-body BMC compared with CON (CST vs CON: 25 g, 95{\%} CI 10 to 39, p<0.05). Both training types resulted in higher change scores in postural balance (SSG vs CON: 2.4 fewer falls/min, 95{\%} CI 0.3 to 4.5, CST vs CON: 3.6 fewer falls/ min, 95{\%} CI 1.3 to 5.9, p<0.05) and jump length (SSG vs CON: 10{\%}, 95{\%} CI 5 to 16{\%}; CST vs CON: 9{\%}, 95{\%} CI 3 to 15{\%}, p<0.05). (p between-group differences for lbm no observed or performance sprint were>0.05).Conclusions In conclusion, 3×40 min/week with SSG or CST over a full school year improves bone mineralisation and several aspects of muscular fitness of children aged 8–10 years, suggesting that well-organised intense physicaleducation classes can contribute positively to develop musculoskeletal health in young children.Trial registration number NCT02000492, post results.",
author = "Larsen, {Malte Nejst} and Nielsen, {Claus Malta} and Helge, {Eva Wulff} and Mads Madsen and Vibeke Manniche and Lone Hansen and Hansen, {Peter Riis} and Jens Bangsbo and Peter Krustrup",
note = "CURIS 2018 NEXS 047",
year = "2018",
doi = "10.1136/bjsports-2016-096219",
language = "English",
volume = "52",
pages = "254--260",
journal = "British Journal of Sports Medicine",
issn = "0306-3674",
publisher = "B M J Group",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Positive effects on bone mineralisation and muscular fitness after 10 months of intense school-based physical training for children aged 8–10 years: the FIT FIRST randomised controlled trial

AU - Larsen, Malte Nejst

AU - Nielsen, Claus Malta

AU - Helge, Eva Wulff

AU - Madsen, Mads

AU - Manniche, Vibeke

AU - Hansen, Lone

AU - Hansen, Peter Riis

AU - Bangsbo, Jens

AU - Krustrup, Peter

N1 - CURIS 2018 NEXS 047

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Objectives We investigated whether musculoskeletal fitness of school children aged 8–10 years was affected by frequent intense PE sessions.Design and participants 295 Danish school children aged 8–10 years were cluster randomised to a small-sided ball game group (SSG) (n=96, four schools, five classes), a circuit strength training group (CST) (n=83, four schools, four classes) or a control group (CON, n=116, two schools, five classes).Intervention SSG or CST was performed 3×40 min/week over 10 months. Whole-body dual-energy X-ray absorptiometry (DXA) scans were used to determine arealbone mineral density (aBMD), bone mineral content (BMC) and lean body mass (LBM). Flamingo balance, standing long jump and 20-m sprint tests were used todetermine muscular fitness.Results Analysis of baseline-to-10 months change scores showed between-group differences in favour of the interventions in whole-body aBMD (SSG vs CON: 8 mg/cm2, 95% CI 3 to 13; CST vs CON: 7 mg/cm2, 95% CI 2 to 13, p<0.05) and leg BMC (SSG vs CON: 11 g, 95% CI 4 to 18; CST vs CON: 11 g, 95% CI 3 to 18, p<0.05). SSG had higher change scores in leg aBMD compared withCON and CST (SSG vs CON: 19 mg/cm2, 95% CI 11 to 39, p<0.05; SSG vs CST: 12 mg/cm2, 95%CI 3 to 21, p<0.05), and CST had higher change scores in whole-body BMC compared with CON (CST vs CON: 25 g, 95% CI 10 to 39, p<0.05). Both training types resulted in higher change scores in postural balance (SSG vs CON: 2.4 fewer falls/min, 95% CI 0.3 to 4.5, CST vs CON: 3.6 fewer falls/ min, 95% CI 1.3 to 5.9, p<0.05) and jump length (SSG vs CON: 10%, 95% CI 5 to 16%; CST vs CON: 9%, 95% CI 3 to 15%, p<0.05). (p between-group differences for lbm no observed or performance sprint were>0.05).Conclusions In conclusion, 3×40 min/week with SSG or CST over a full school year improves bone mineralisation and several aspects of muscular fitness of children aged 8–10 years, suggesting that well-organised intense physicaleducation classes can contribute positively to develop musculoskeletal health in young children.Trial registration number NCT02000492, post results.

AB - Objectives We investigated whether musculoskeletal fitness of school children aged 8–10 years was affected by frequent intense PE sessions.Design and participants 295 Danish school children aged 8–10 years were cluster randomised to a small-sided ball game group (SSG) (n=96, four schools, five classes), a circuit strength training group (CST) (n=83, four schools, four classes) or a control group (CON, n=116, two schools, five classes).Intervention SSG or CST was performed 3×40 min/week over 10 months. Whole-body dual-energy X-ray absorptiometry (DXA) scans were used to determine arealbone mineral density (aBMD), bone mineral content (BMC) and lean body mass (LBM). Flamingo balance, standing long jump and 20-m sprint tests were used todetermine muscular fitness.Results Analysis of baseline-to-10 months change scores showed between-group differences in favour of the interventions in whole-body aBMD (SSG vs CON: 8 mg/cm2, 95% CI 3 to 13; CST vs CON: 7 mg/cm2, 95% CI 2 to 13, p<0.05) and leg BMC (SSG vs CON: 11 g, 95% CI 4 to 18; CST vs CON: 11 g, 95% CI 3 to 18, p<0.05). SSG had higher change scores in leg aBMD compared withCON and CST (SSG vs CON: 19 mg/cm2, 95% CI 11 to 39, p<0.05; SSG vs CST: 12 mg/cm2, 95%CI 3 to 21, p<0.05), and CST had higher change scores in whole-body BMC compared with CON (CST vs CON: 25 g, 95% CI 10 to 39, p<0.05). Both training types resulted in higher change scores in postural balance (SSG vs CON: 2.4 fewer falls/min, 95% CI 0.3 to 4.5, CST vs CON: 3.6 fewer falls/ min, 95% CI 1.3 to 5.9, p<0.05) and jump length (SSG vs CON: 10%, 95% CI 5 to 16%; CST vs CON: 9%, 95% CI 3 to 15%, p<0.05). (p between-group differences for lbm no observed or performance sprint were>0.05).Conclusions In conclusion, 3×40 min/week with SSG or CST over a full school year improves bone mineralisation and several aspects of muscular fitness of children aged 8–10 years, suggesting that well-organised intense physicaleducation classes can contribute positively to develop musculoskeletal health in young children.Trial registration number NCT02000492, post results.

U2 - 10.1136/bjsports-2016-096219

DO - 10.1136/bjsports-2016-096219

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 27297443

VL - 52

SP - 254

EP - 260

JO - British Journal of Sports Medicine

JF - British Journal of Sports Medicine

SN - 0306-3674

IS - 4

ER -

ID: 162375732