Statewide dissemination and implementation of physical activity standards in afterschool programs: two-year results.

Authors:
Michael W Beets
Michael W Beets
University of South Carolina
United States
Keith Brazendale, Ph.D., M.Sc.
Keith Brazendale, Ph.D., M.Sc.
University of South Carolina
Research Assistant Professor
Obesogenic behaviors
Columbia, SC | United States
Gabrielle Turner-McGrievy
Gabrielle Turner-McGrievy
University of South Carolina
United States
Ruth P Saunders
Ruth P Saunders
University of South Carolina
United States
Dr. Justin B Moore, PhD, MS
Dr. Justin B Moore, PhD, MS
Wake Forest School of Medicine
Associate Professor
Implementation Science, Epidemiology
Winston-Salem, NC | United States
Collin Webster
Collin Webster
University of South Carolina
United States
Mahmud Khan
Mahmud Khan
Institute of Medical Biology
Cheras | Malaysia

BMC Public Health 2018 Jul 3;18(1):819. Epub 2018 Jul 3.

University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY, USA.

Background: In 2015, YMCA afterschool programs (ASPs) across South Carolina, USA pledged to achieve the YMCA physical activity standard calling for all children to accumulate 30 min of moderate-to-vigorous physical activity (MVPA) while attending their ASPs. This study presents the final two-year outcomes from the dissemination and implementation efforts associated with achieving this MVPA standard.

Methods: Twenty ASPs were sampled from all South Carolina YMCA-operated ASPs (N = 97) and visited at baseline (2015) and first (2016) and second year (2017) follow-up. All ASPs were provided training to increase MVPA during the program by extending the scheduled time for activity opportunities and modifying commonly played games to increase MVPA. The RE-AIM framework was used to evaluate the statewide intervention. Accelerometer-derived MVPA was the primary outcome. Intent-to-treat (ITT) models were conducted summer 2017. Programs were also classified, based on changes in MVPA from 2015 to 2016 and 2016-2017, into one of three categories: gain, maintain, or lost. Implementation, within the three groups, was evaluated via direct observation and document review.

Results: Adoption during the first year was 45% of staff attending training, with this increasing to 67% of staff during the second year. ITT models indicated no increase in the odds of accumulating 30 min of MVPA after the first year for either boys (odds ratio [OR] 1.06, 95CI 0.86-1.31) or girls (OR 1.14, 95CI 0.87-1.50), whereas an increase in the odds was observed during the second year for boys (OR 1.31, 95CI 1.04-1.64) and girls (OR 1.50 95CI 1.01-1.80). Programs that lost MVPA (avg. - 5 to - 7.5 min/d MVPA) elected to modify their program in a greater number of non-supportive ways (e.g., reduce time for activity opportunities, less time spent outdoors), whereas ASPs that gained MVPA (avg. + 5.5 to + 10.1 min MVPA) elected to modify their program in more supportive ways.

Conclusions: The statewide study demonstrated minimal improvements in overall MVPA. However, child MVPA was dramatically influenced by ASPs who elected to modify their daily program in more supportive than non-supportive ways, with no one program modifying their program consistently across the multi-year initiative. These findings have important implications for organizations seeking to achieve the MVPA standard.

Trial Registration: Clinical Trial Registration: NCT02394717 .

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Source
http://dx.doi.org/10.1186/s12889-018-5737-6DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6029349PMC

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July 2018
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