Details on article

Id 75
Author Hutchinson, J., C.; Karageorghis, C., I.; Black, J., D.
Title The Diabeates Project: Perceptual, Affective and Psychophysiological Effects of Music and Music-Video in a Clinical Exercise Setting.

Hutchinson, J. C., Karageorghis, C. I., & Black, J. D. (2017). The diabeates project: Perceptual, affective and psychophysiological effects of music and music-video in a clinical exercise setting. Canadian journal of diabetes, 41(1), 90-96.

Keywords affect attention; dissociation; exercise; enjoyment; type 2 diabetes; music; video
Link to article
Abstract The purpose of this study was to examine the effects of music and music-video on perceptual (attentional focus, rated perceived exertion), affective (affective valence and enjoyment) and psychophysiological (blood glucose, heart rate) variables in outpatients attending a diabetes exercise clinic.

Metodology A power analysis was undertaken based on a medium-effect size (Cohen’s d = 0.46) derived from variables that were common to the present study and assessed in a recent nonclinical study (12), an alpha level of .05 and power at .8. The analysis indicated that 20 participants would be required; an additional 4 participants were recruited to facilitate full counterbalancing and to protect against attrition and deletions due to outliers

Findings Results lend support to the notion that auditory and visual stimuli can enhance affective responses to exercise in a clinical setting. This may have meaningful implications for adherence, given the link between affective judgements and future behaviour in an exercise context. Analyses revealed a main effect of condition on attentional focus and affect during aerobic exercise only. The music-video condition elicited the highest level of attentional dissociation, while affective valence was more positive in the 2 experimental conditions when compared to control. Rated perceived exertion and heart rate did not differ across conditions. Measures of exercise enjoyment indicated a main effect of condition wherein scores were higher with the music-video condition when compared to control. There was an acute glucose-lowering effect of exercise in all conditions.
Open Access YES
DOI 10.1016/j.jcjd.2016.07.009
Search Database Researcher knowledge
Technique Statistics; Parametric analysis; Multivariate analysis of variance; Bonferroni-adjusted pairwise comparations
Similar articles Analyze the document