References and Additional Reading
Berkowitz, B. and Clark, P., 2014. The Health Hazards of Sitting. The Washington Post.
Gibala, M. et al., 2012. “Physiological Adaptations to Low-Volume, High-Intensity Interval Training in
Health and Disease.” The Journal of Physiology. http://bit.ly/10T4tsD
Grant, R. 2013. ‘Sitting is the new smoking’ – 60% of Americans suffer from Silicon Valley Syndrome.
Venture Beat. http://bit.ly/1jseJNk
Harvard Medical School. 2006. “A Little at a Time: Eating and Exercising in Bits and Pieces.” Harvard
Medical School Family Health Guide. http://bit.ly/11fMLAH
Jull, B., 2014. “Effects of Short-Burst Isometric Contraction on the Human Body.” University of Kansas,
Health, Sport, and Exercise Sciences Department.
Kulinsky, J. et al. 2014. Association Between Cardiorespiratory Fitness and Accelerometer-Derived
Physical Activity and Sedentary Time in the General Population. Mayo Clinic Proceedings. Volume 89,
Issue 8, pp. 1063–1071.
Reynolds, G., 2012. “How Exercise Could Lead to a Better Brain.” The New York Times.
Schmid, D. and Leitzmann, M., 2014. “Television Viewing and Time Spent Sedentary in Relation to
Cancer Risk: A Meta-Analysis.” Journal of the National Cancer Institute. http://bit.ly/1oIoQDS
Minute Movement Page 4
Tate, R. 2013. In Silicon Valley, Sitting is the New Smoking. Wired. http://wrd.cm/1pg8L5I
University of Texas, Southwestern Medical Center. 2014. Sitting too much, not just lack of exercise, is
detrimental to cardiovascular health. Science Daily. 7 July 2014. http://bit.ly/1B4AAX6.
Weller, C. 2013. Is Sitting the New Smoking? A workday of inactivity could offset any benefits of
exercise. Medical Daily. http://bit.ly/1nZoDWJ