Web-based Study for Cancer Survivors
This trial has been completed.
|Conditions||physical activity, dietary modification|
|Sponsor||University of North Texas Health Science Center|
|Collaborator||M.D. Anderson Cancer Center|
|Start date||November 2014|
|End date||December 2015|
|Trial size||258 participants|
|Trial identifier||NCT02722850, 001|
In this parallel group study, participants were randomized to either 1 of 3 conditions (a) fruit and vegetable consumption, (b) dietary fat and added sugars, or (c) physical activity.
|Endpoint classification||safety/efficacy study|
|Intervention model||parallel assignment|
|Primary purpose||supportive care|
Mean metabolic equivalent minutes of physical activity
time frame: 3-months
time frame: 3-month
Mean health related quality of life scores
time frame: 3-months
Female participants from 18 years up to 80 years old.
- Previously diagnosed with breast cancer;
- 18-80 years old at time of cancer diagnosis;
- Have access to high-speed internet.
- Be currently enrolled in another intervention study or recently completed a study promoting healthy lifestyle behaviors (diet and/or exercise).
- Participants answering 'Yes' to one or more of the questions on the physical activity readiness questionnaire (PAR-Q) will need to obtain approval from a physician before they can participate in the intervention.
- Pregnant women will be excluded from the protocol.
|Official title||A Lifestyle Intervention Via Email (ALIVE) for Cancer Survivors|
|Principal investigator||Raheem Paxton, PhD|
|Description||In this study, the investigators will evaluate the feasibility and preliminary results of a 3-month web-based lifestyle intervention 500 female cancer survivors. Specific aim 1: to determine the rates of recruitment, retention, attendance, satisfaction, adverse events, and barriers to participation in the proposed intervention. Specific aim 2: to determine whether a home-based intervention is associated with greater improvements in mean minutes of moderate to vigorous physical activity, diet quality, body size, constructs of Social Cognitive Theory, and health-related quality of life than participants randomized to a sedentary behavior reduction condition.|
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