Manual Therapy, Posturology & Rehabilitation Journal
http://mtprehabjournal.com/article/doi/10.17784/mtprehabjournal.2019.17.705
Manual Therapy, Posturology & Rehabilitation Journal
Case Report

Functional exercises improve quality of life of obese depressed women: a case report study

João Francisco Barbieri, Daniela Picerno, Débora Tomazelli, Jamile Baptista Palamedi, Vanessa Érika Guitte, Shirko Ahmadi

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Abstract

Background: Depression is characterized by abnormal affective manifestations. This pathology is more frequent among women and is aggravated with the overweight/obesity. Regular exercises have been shown to combat the manifestations of depression, as well as to increase active behavior and improve the morphology. Objectives: This study aimed to evaluate the effect of functional training on morphology, physical activity level and quality of life of obese women with depression. Methods: Four women with mean aged 32.5 ± 10.6 underwent 2 months of functional training, which performed twice a week, each session 1-hour training. Participants were evaluated in 3 times (T): T1) pre-test; T2) at the end of first month (mid-test); and T3) at the end of the second month (post-test). Results: We observed significant changes for the waist circumference variable, and presented a reduction in mid-test and post-test, in relation to the pre-test (p<0.05). No changes were observed for the variables weight and BMI. It was observed a significant increase in the level of physical activity, with the mid-test and post-test in relation to the pre-test (mid-test: p<0.05; post-test: p<0.01). All the indices evaluated by the SF-36 questionnaire showed improvement at mid-test and post-test relative to the pre-test (p<0.05). Conclusions: The present study suggests that engagement in functional training programs provides a significant improvement in aspects related to quality of life and depression, as well as an increase in the level of physical activity, even in the absence of weight reduction.

Keywords

Physical Exercise; Depression; Functional Training; Obesity.

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