Full Text Journal Articles by
Author Reid Hayward

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Structured Exercise in Cancer Survivors: Is it Enough for Neural, Mental Health and Well-being?

Peter Smoak, Victoria Flores, Nicholas Harman, Jonathon Lisano, Reid Hayward, Laura K Stewart,

The purpose of this cross-sectional study was to explore physical activity, depression, fatigue, and quality of life (QOL), and their relationship to brain-derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF) and nerve growth factor (NGF) in cancer survivors enrolled in a structured exercise program. Participants were recruited into two groups: in-treatment (IT), currently receiving ... Read more >>

Int J Exerc Sci (International journal of exercise science)
[2021, 14(3):162-176]

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Kefir Is a Viable Exercise Recovery Beverage for Cancer Survivors Enrolled in a Structured Exercise Program.

Peter Smoak, Nicholas Harman, Victoria Flores, Jacob Kisiolek, Nicholas A Pullen, Jonathan Lisano, Reid Hayward, Laura K Stewart,

<h4>Purpose</h4>This study investigated the effects of 12 wk of postexercise kefir consumption in cancer survivors who have undergone chemotherapy and/or radiation therapy.<h4>Methods</h4>All participants were enrolled in a structured exercise training program and separated into kefir (KEF) or control (CON) treatment groups. KEF consumed 8 oz. of kefir after exercise sessions ... Read more >>

Med Sci Sports Exerc (Medicine and science in sports and exercise)
[2021, 53(10):2045-2053]

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Exercise training improves postural steadiness in cancer survivors undergoing chemotherapy.

Shane P Murphy, Reid Hayward, Jeremy D Smith,

<h4>Background</h4>Cancer and cancer treatments negatively affect somatosensory, vestibular, and visual inputs that regulate postural stability and balance, increasing the risk of falling. Exercise training has been shown to mitigate other negative side effects of cancer treatments, such as reducing peripheral neuropathy.<h4>Research question</h4>How does 12 weeks of supervised exercise training influence ... Read more >>

Gait Posture (Gait & posture)
[2021, 87:136-142]

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Physical activity delays accumulation of immunosuppressive myeloid-derived suppressor cells.

Jacob Garritson, Luke Krynski, Lea Haverbeck, James M Haughian, Nicholas A Pullen, Reid Hayward,

<h4>Background</h4>Myeloid-derived suppressor cells (MDSCs) are potent suppressors of immune function and may play a key role in the development and progression of metastatic cancers. Aerobic exercise has been shown to have anticancer effects, yet the mechanisms behind this protection are largely unknown. Therefore, we examined the effects of physical activity ... Read more >>

PLoS One (PloS one)
[2020, 15(6):e0234548]

Cited: 4 times

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Effects of Aerobic and Flexibility Training on Physiological and Psychosocial Function in a Patient with Anaplastic Oligodendroglioma: A Case Report.

Brent M Peterson, Daniel Y K Shackelford, Jessica M Brown, Alyse P Brennecke, Reid Hayward,

<h4>Objective</h4>Diagnoses of anaplastic oligodendrogliomas are rare. For cancer rehabilitation practitioners, anaplastic oligodendroglioma may impact on the development and maintenance of prescriptive exercise. Exercise interventions for healthy individuals and cancer patients have been shown to increase functional capacity, psychosocial functioning, and aspects of cognitive function. However, there is a lack of ... Read more >>

J Rehabil Med Clin Commun (Journal of rehabilitation medicine. Clinical communications)
[2020, 3:1000032]

Cited: 0 times

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Cardiorespiratory fitness, visceral fat, and body fat, but not dietary inflammatory index, are related to C-reactive protein in cancer survivors.

Matthew A Christensen, Peter Smoak, Jonathon K Lisano, Reid Hayward, Craig Coronado, Katie Kage, Daniel Shackelford, Laura K Stewart,

<h4>Background</h4>The control of chronic inflammation has emerged as a target for improving the health of cancer survivors (CS).<h4>Aim</h4>To examine differences in fitness and dietary characteristics of CS when grouped by low vs. moderate to high serum C-reactive protein (CRP).<h4>Methods</h4>CS (<i>N</i> = 26, mean age = 68 ± 12 years) were ... Read more >>

Nutr Health (Nutrition and health)
[2019, 25(3):195-202]

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Validation of the 6-min Walk Test for Predicting Peak V˙O2 in Cancer Survivors.

Alexandra N Schumacher, Daniel Y K Shackelford, Jessica M Brown, Reid Hayward,

<h4>Purpose</h4>To assess the quality of the relationship between V˙O2peak estimated from patient outcomes on the 6-min walk test (6MWT) and the V˙O2peak calculated from patient outcomes on the University of Northern Colorado Cancer Rehabilitation Institute (UNCCRI) treadmill protocol.<h4>Methods</h4>Cancer survivors (N = 187) completed the UNCCRI treadmill protocol and a 6MWT ... Read more >>

Med Sci Sports Exerc (Medicine and science in sports and exercise)
[2019, 51(2):271-277]

Cited: 5 times

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Effects of Calorie Restriction and Voluntary Exercise on Doxorubicin-Induced Cardiotoxicity.

Stephanie E Hall, Ashley J Smuder, Reid Hayward,

<h4>Introduction</h4>Doxorubicin (DOX) is a widely used chemotherapeutic agent with known cardiotoxic properties, while calorie restriction (CR) and exercise have well-documented cardioprotective effects. No studies have investigated the effects of CR alone or the combined effects of CR and exercise on DOX cardiotoxicity.<h4>Methods</h4>Rats were divided into 4 groups based on their ... Read more >>

Integr Cancer Ther (Integrative cancer therapies)
[2019, 18:1534735419843999]

Cited: 7 times

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Exercise Protects against Cancer-induced Cardiac Cachexia.

Traci L Parry, Reid Hayward,

Cancer has been shown to negatively stimulate autophagy, leading to a decline in cardiac function. Although exercise is cardioprotective, its influence over autophagy-mediated tumor growth and cardiac function are not well defined.<h4>Purpose</h4>This study aimed to determine the effect of exercise on tumor morphology and cardiac function.<h4>Methods</h4>Fisher 344 rats (n = ... Read more >>

Med Sci Sports Exerc (Medicine and science in sports and exercise)
[2018, 50(6):1169-1176]

Cited: 4 times

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Effects of Resistance Exercise Training on Doxorubicin-Induced Cardiotoxicity.

Keith Pfannenstiel, Reid Hayward,

Although highly effective, doxorubicin (DOX) use is limited by a dose-dependent cardiotoxicity. The purpose of this study was to determine whether resistance training (RT) would protect against DOX-induced cardiac dysfunction and determine whether any observed functional preservation is a result of reduced lipid peroxidation or a preservation of the cardiac ... Read more >>

J Cardiovasc Pharmacol (Journal of cardiovascular pharmacology)
[2018, 71(6):332-339]

Cited: 5 times

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Effects of an Exercise Intervention on Cancer-Related Fatigue and Its Relationship to Markers of Oxidative Stress.

Chris P Repka, Reid Hayward,

BACKGROUND:Although the underlying mechanisms of cancer-related fatigue (CRF) are not fully characterized, treatment-associated oxidative stress may play a role. The purpose of this study was to determine the effect of an exercise intervention on the relationship between CRF and oxidative stress. METHODS:Upon cessation of radiation or chemotherapy, 8 cancer patients ... Read more >>

Integr Cancer Ther (Integrative cancer therapies)
[2018, 17(2):503-510]

Cited: 8 times

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Feasibility of a combined aerobic and cognitive training intervention on cognitive function in cancer survivors: a pilot investigation.

Brent M Peterson, Cynthia Johnson, Kaylene R Case, Daniel Y K Shackelford, Jessica M Brown, Trent L Lalonde, Reid Hayward,

Background:Cancer-related cognitive impairment (CRCI) may negatively affect upwards of 75% of cancer patients. Exercise and cognitive training, independently, may increase functional capacity and aspects of cognitive function. Yet, combined training protocols have not been evaluated in cancer survivor populations. Therefore, the aim of this study was to explore the feasibility ... Read more >>

Pilot Feasibility Stud (Pilot and feasibility studies)
[2018, 4:50]

Cited: 4 times

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Research priorities in cancer cachexia: The University of Rochester Cancer Center NCI Community Oncology Research Program Research Base Symposium on Cancer Cachexia and Sarcopenia.

Richard F Dunne, Karen M Mustian, Jose M Garcia, William Dale, Reid Hayward, Breton Roussel, Mary M Buschmann, Bette J Caan, Calvin L Cole, Fergal J Fleming, Joe V Chakkalakal, David C Linehan, Aram F Hezel, Supriya G Mohile,

<h4>Purpose of review</h4>Cancer cachexia remains understudied and there are no standard treatments available despite the publication of an international consensus definition and the completion of several large phase III intervention trials in the past 6 years. In September 2015, The University of Rochester Cancer Center NCORP Research Base led a ... Read more >>

Curr Opin Support Palliat Care (Current opinion in supportive and palliative care)
[2017, 11(4):278-286]

Cited: 11 times

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Marijuana use and inpatient outcomes among hospitalized patients: analysis of the nationwide inpatient sample database.

Neomi Vin-Raviv, Tomi Akinyemiju, Qingrui Meng, Swati Sakhuja, Reid Hayward,

The purpose of this paper is to examine the relationship between marijuana use and health outcomes among hospitalized patients, including those hospitalized with a diagnosis of cancer. A total of 387,608 current marijuana users were identified based on ICD-9 codes for marijuana use among hospitalized patients in the Nationwide Inpatient ... Read more >>

Cancer Med (Cancer medicine)
[2017, 6(1):320-329]

Cited: 8 times

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Effects of Exercise on Doxorubicin-Induced Skeletal Muscle Dysfunction.

Eric C Bredahl, Keith B Pfannenstiel, Colin J Quinn, Reid Hayward, David S Hydock,

<h4>Introduction</h4>Chemotherapy treatment with doxorubicin (DOX) can have a negative effect on normal skeletal muscle function. Recent research demonstrates the potential value of exercise in alleviating DOX-induced cardiotoxicity. Yet up to now, little research has been done to examine whether exercise might also be effective in addressing DOX's skeletal muscle adverse ... Read more >>

Med Sci Sports Exerc (Medicine and science in sports and exercise)
[2016, 48(8):1468-1473]

Cited: 13 times

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Oxidative Stress and Fitness Changes in Cancer Patients after Exercise Training.

Chris P Repka, Reid Hayward,

<h4>Introduction</h4>The purpose of this study was to determine the effect of an exercise intervention (EX) on muscular strength, cardiorespiratory fitness (CRF), and oxidative stress in cancer survivors compared with a nonexercising cancer control group (CON).<h4>Methods</h4>Fifteen cancer patients and seven age-matched individuals with no history of cancer (NC) participated in this ... Read more >>

Med Sci Sports Exerc (Medicine and science in sports and exercise)
[2016, 48(4):607-614]

Cited: 14 times

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Effects of Chronic Endurance Exercise on Doxorubicin-Induced Thymic Damage.

Colin J Quinn, Patrick D Burns, Noah M Gibson, Alex Bashore, Reid Hayward, David S Hydock,

The use of prior exercise training has shown promise in minimizing doxorubicin (DOX)-induced physical impairments. The purpose of this study was to compare changes in thymus mass, thymocyte (T-cell) number, and tissue peroxidation following chronic endurance exercise and DOX treatment in the rat. The thymus mass, number of viable T-cells, ... Read more >>

Integr Cancer Ther (Integrative cancer therapies)
[2016, 15(4):535-541]

Cited: 0 times

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Short-term exercise training attenuates acute doxorubicin cardiotoxicity.

Chia-Ying Lien, Brock T Jensen, David S Hydock, Reid Hayward,

Doxorubicin (DOX) is a potent and widely used antineoplastic agent. Despite the efficacy of DOX, its clinical use is limited by a dose-dependent cardiotoxicity. Chronic exercise training has been shown to protect against DOX-induced cardiotoxicity. It is less clear whether short-term exercise can attenuate DOX-induced dysfunction. The purposes of this ... Read more >>

J Physiol Biochem (Journal of physiology and biochemistry)
[2015, 71(4):669-678]

Cited: 11 times

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Exercise training does not affect anthracycline antitumor efficacy while attenuating cardiac dysfunction.

Traci L Parry, Reid Hayward,

Highly effective anthracyclines, like doxorubicin (DOX), have limited clinical use due to protracted cardiotoxic effects. While exercise is known to be cardioprotective, it is unclear whether exercise compromises chemotherapy treatment efficacy. To determine the effect of exercise training on DOX antitumor efficacy as well as DOX-induced cardiotoxicity, female Fisher 344 ... Read more >>

Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol (American journal of physiology. Regulatory, integrative and comparative physiology)
[2015, 309(6):R675-83]

Cited: 18 times

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Cancer type does not affect exercise-mediated improvements in cardiorespiratory function and fatigue.

Chris P Repka, Brent M Peterson, Jessica M Brown, Trent L Lalonde, Carole M Schneider, Reid Hayward,

<h4>Purpose</h4>Despite mounting evidence indicating that exercise training has a positive effect on cancer recovery, the influence of cancer type on the response to exercise training remains uncharacterized. Therefore, the adaptations to exercise training were compared between groups composed of 7 different forms of cancer.<h4>Methods</h4>A total of 319 cancer survivors completed ... Read more >>

Integr Cancer Ther (Integrative cancer therapies)
[2014, 13(6):473-481]

Cited: 6 times

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Endurance exercise attenuates cardiotoxicity induced by androgen deprivation and doxorubicin.

Traci L Parry, David S Hydock, Brock T Jensen, Chia-Ying Lien, Carole M Schneider, Reid Hayward,

Doxorubicin (DOX) is associated with cardiac dysfunction and irreversible testicular damage. Androgen deprivation therapy (ADT) is administered prior to DOX treatment to preserve testicular function. However, ADT may exacerbate DOX-induced cardiac dysfunction. Exercise is cardioprotective, but the effects of exercise on cardiac function during combined ADT and DOX treatment are ... Read more >>

Can J Physiol Pharmacol (Canadian journal of physiology and pharmacology)
[2014, 92(5):356-362]

Cited: 6 times

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Doxorubicin-induced vascular dysfunction and its attenuation by exercise preconditioning.

Noah M Gibson, Stephanie E Greufe, David S Hydock, Reid Hayward,

Doxorubicin (DOX) is a highly effective anthracycline antibiotic used to treat a wide array of cancers. Its use is limited because of dose-dependent cardiovascular toxicity. Although exercise training has been shown to protect against DOX-induced cardiotoxicity, it is unclear as to whether exercise can attenuate DOX-induced vascular dysfunction. The purpose ... Read more >>

J Cardiovasc Pharmacol (Journal of cardiovascular pharmacology)
[2013, 62(4):355-360]

Cited: 11 times

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Exercise mitigates cardiac doxorubicin accumulation and preserves function in the rat.

Brock T Jensen, Chia-Ying Lien, David S Hydock, Carole M Schneider, Reid Hayward,

<h4>Purpose</h4>Doxorubicin (DOX) is an effective antineoplastic agent with well-characterized cardiotoxic effects. Although exercise has been shown to protect against DOX cardiotoxicity, a clear and concise mechanism to explain its cardioprotective effects is lacking. The purpose of this study was to determine if exercise training reduces cardiac DOX accumulation, thereby providing ... Read more >>

J Cardiovasc Pharmacol (Journal of cardiovascular pharmacology)
[2013, 62(3):263-269]

Cited: 22 times

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Effects of age on multidrug resistance protein expression and doxorubicin accumulation in cardiac and skeletal muscle.

Noah M Gibson, Colin J Quinn, Keith B Pfannenstiel, David S Hydock, Reid Hayward,

1. Doxorubicin (DOX) is a highly effective and commonly used anthracycline antibiotic used to treat cancer patients. The side effects of DOX are manifested in a more delayed manner in children and multidrug resistant proteins (MRPs) may factor into this phenomenon. MRPs are known to extrude DOX and may factor ... Read more >>

Xenobiotica (Xenobiotica; the fate of foreign compounds in biological systems)
[2014, 44(5):472-479]

Cited: 3 times

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Voluntary wheel running in growing rats does not protect against doxorubicin-induced osteopenia.

Reid Hayward, Urszula T Iwaniec, Russell T Turner, Chia-Ying Lien, Brock T Jensen, David S Hydock, Carole M Schneider,

There is growing concern regarding the long-term negative side effects of chemotherapy in childhood cancer survivors. Doxorubicin (DOX) is commonly used in the treatment of childhood cancers and has been shown to be both cardiotoxic and osteotoxic. It is unclear whether exercise can attenuate the negative skeletal effects of this ... Read more >>

J Pediatr Hematol Oncol (Journal of pediatric hematology/oncology)
[2013, 35(4):e144-8]

Cited: 4 times

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