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Gepubliceerd in: Journal of Behavioral Medicine 5/2022

16-07-2022

Persistent, High Levels of Social Jetlag Predict Poor Weight Outcomes in a Weight Gain Prevention Study for Young adults

Auteurs: Jacqueline F. Hayes, Leah M. Schumacher, Autumn Lanoye, Jessica Gokee LaRose, Deborah F. Tate, Mark A. Espeland, Amy A. Gorin, Cora E. Lewis, Elissa Jelalian, Rena R. Wing, for the Study of Novel Approaches to Weight Gain Prevention (SNAP) Research Group

Gepubliceerd in: Journal of Behavioral Medicine | Uitgave 5/2022

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Abstract

Introduction

Social jetlag (SJL), the discrepancy in sleep timing between weekdays and weekends, is associated with higher BMI and cardiometabolic risk and is common in young adults. We examined whether chronic SJL impacts weight gain in young adults participating in a weight gain prevention trial.

Methods

Young adults (n = 599, age 18–35; BMI: 21.0-30.9 kg/m2) completed assessments at 0, 4, 12, and 24 months. Multilevel mixed growth models were used to examine (1) associations between demographics and longitudinal SJL and (2) longitudinal SJL as a predictor of weight change and cardiometabolic outcomes. SJL was assessed as a continuous and clinically-significant dichotomous (< vs. ≥2 h) variable.

Results

38% of participants had clinically-significant SJL at ≥ 1 timepoints (Baseline M ± SD = 1.3±0.89). Younger (b=-0.05, p < 0.001), female (b = 0.18, p = 0.037) and Black (compared to White, b = 0.23, p = 0.045) participants were more likely to have greater SJL. Individuals with high SJL (≥ 2 h; between-person effect) were more likely to have greater weight gain over 2 years (b = 0.05, p = 0.028). High SJL did not affect the rate of change in waist circumference or cardiometabolic markers over time.

Conclusions

High SJL is associated with greater weight gain over time. Reducing SJL may positively impact weight status in young adults.
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Metagegevens
Titel
Persistent, High Levels of Social Jetlag Predict Poor Weight Outcomes in a Weight Gain Prevention Study for Young adults
Auteurs
Jacqueline F. Hayes
Leah M. Schumacher
Autumn Lanoye
Jessica Gokee LaRose
Deborah F. Tate
Mark A. Espeland
Amy A. Gorin
Cora E. Lewis
Elissa Jelalian
Rena R. Wing
for the Study of Novel Approaches to Weight Gain Prevention (SNAP) Research Group
Publicatiedatum
16-07-2022
Uitgeverij
Springer US
Gepubliceerd in
Journal of Behavioral Medicine / Uitgave 5/2022
Print ISSN: 0160-7715
Elektronisch ISSN: 1573-3521
DOI
https://doi.org/10.1007/s10865-022-00339-w

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