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The Scottish Health survey reports that 17% of men and 12% of women aged 65 achieve the prescribed guidelines, whilst in Wales the respective prevalence was 21% and 13%.
Twenty percent of men aged 65 20% are classed as achieving the activity targets using self-report and accelerometry data are 10% and 0% respectively with 75% of both groups defined as “low activity” .School of Health Sciences and Social Care, Brunel University, Kingston Lane, Uxbridge, Middlesex UN8 3PH, UKReceived 22 December 2013; Accepted 18 January 2014; Published 26 March 2014Academic Editors: W. Self-report data indicate that approximately 15% of those achieved 65 the activity target of 30 minutes of moderate intensity exercise on 5 (or more) days a week and 30% when the 150 minutes may be achieved in 10-minute (or greater) bursts. In the United Kingdom, there are physical activity guidelines specifically for older adults.Developing a definitive list of “risk factors” that are consistently associated with lack of physical activity in later life is problematic because of (a) the variability and diversity across studies in “risk factors” included, (b) their method of operationalisation and measurement, (c) variability in the age groups studied, and (d) a focus on barriers to activity rather than facilitators.Within the British context, Chaudhury and Shelton  identify three key factors associated with physical activity for those aged 60–69: not being in employment (retirement has consistently been linked with a decrease in activity) , obesity, and the presence of a long-term illness.  report that age, health factors (general health; disability; diabetes; high body mass index), and psychological factors (exercise self-efficacy and perceived exercise control) were associated with physical activity as measured by accelerometry for people aged 65 .The 2008 Health Survey for England (HSE) classifies physical activity into 3 bands: (a) those who meet the recommendation, (b) those who partly meet the recommendations (30 minutes of exercise on 1–4 days per week: 30 to 120 minutes physical activity), and (c) those with lower levels of activity.
Using self-reported data, 19% of those aged 65–74 and 7% aged 75 meet the recommended activity level, whilst 50% and 74%, respectively, were in the “low activity” group (i.e., they self-reported less than 30 minutes moderate intensity exercise a week) .Between 19 there was a marginal change in the achievement of activity targets for older people (e.g., the level for men aged 75 was 7% in 1997 and 9% in 2008; for women the respective percentages were 5% and 6%).However there are concerns as to the reliability and validity of questionnaire and self-report methods of physical activity assessment.For older people, it has been argued that they “underreport” physical activity by not including routine activities of daily living such as housework or gardening .The availability of pedometers and accelerometers can now provide more accurate estimates of physical activity, as well as being used as “motivational tools” in physical activity interventions. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.