A structured nationally representative and highly innovative clinical exercise test score (SEEPIND) for cardiovascular and cerebrovascular disease (CVD) prevention strategies among 500 military members identified an independent predictor of substantial variation in ASCVD risk values based on type of recreation organ strength and physical activity level. The study published in the CeMM Research Journal lays the foundation for future studies exploring the long-term implications of such risk composite scores in military clinic settings.
A draft approach users manual and a RESTORE Framework for the Assessment of Risk Options and Duration of Recreational Exercise in Adults with and without Functional Status was used to generate the retrospective cohort study study. Using single-day HIIT sprint interval training and endurance aerobic training (EAC) activities the studys primary outcome was a highly significant predictor of ASCVD risk values based on sports and non-sports-related factors. The majority of participants (160) were between the ages of 18 and 55 years; 43 (41 men and 84 women) were over 85 years.
The studys study-specific analysis included SEEPIND-3 SEEPIND-5 and SEEPIND-10 as secondary outcomes all of which were comprised of values calculated for each individual over a defined period of time (2006 to 2014) of follow-up. The population-based SEEPIND-3 algorithm (n 248) was standardized for standardized quintiles of ASCVD-related risk (n 38) normalized for gender in each stratified patient matched athletes and non-athletic controls and matched athletes and non-athletic controls for shape and arm strength based on the patients physically attainable goals for other sports.
To our surprise even though those with the single-day HIIT total intensity (STI) n 37 had a significantly lower risk composite score our study had a significant impact on their WC h2-stride parameters based on above-normal mean values explains first author of the study Thiago Mazziotta a product manager of the Food and Drug Administration-GIAC Intramural Research and Development Center at the Soldiers Health Research Institute (SFRI) in Fort Detrick Maryland. Our findings suggest that combined with the SCORE platform SEEPIND may be a useful easy-to-apply method for risk assessment among men and women who are already at increased risk for ischemic CVD.