Background and activities
Dorthe Stenvold is a researcher at K.G Jebsen Center for Exercise in medicine, Department of Circulation and Medical Imaging, at the Faculty of Medicine NTNU.
She has a master in Exercise Physiology from the University of Copenhagen, and a PhD in Clinical Medicine from NTNU.
Stenvold is the principal investigator for Generation 100, and her researc focus is the effect of aerbic training on morbidity and mortality in older adults. She has previously studied how exercise can be used as medicine in people with metabolic syndrome.
Scientific, academic and artistic work
A selection of recent journal publications, artistic productions, books, including book and report excerpts. See all publications in the database
- (2020) Identification of novel genetic variants associated with cardiorespiratory fitness. Progress in cardiovascular diseases.
- (2020) Effect of exercise training for five years on all cause mortality in older adults-The Generation 100 study: Randomised controlled trial. BMJ. British Medical Journal. vol. 371.
- (2019) Development of Global Reference Standards for Directly Measured Cardiorespiratory Fitness: A Report From the Fitness Registry and Importance of Exercise National Database (FRIEND). Mayo Clinic proceedings. vol. 95 (2).
- (2019) Temporal changes in cardiorespiratory fitness and risk of dementia incidence and mortality: a population-based prospective cohort study. The Lancet Public Health. vol. 4 (11).
- (2019) Predictors of dropout in exercise trials in older adults: The generation 100 study. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise. vol. 51 (1).
- (2019) A multi-center comparison of vO2peak trainability between interval training and moderate intensity continuous training. Frontiers in Physiology. vol. 10:19.
- (2018) Do weather changes influence physical activity level among older adults? – The Generation 100 study. PLOS ONE. vol. 13 (7).
- (2018) Exercise patterns in older adults instructed to follow moderate- or high-intensity exercise protocol - the generation 100 study. BMC Geriatrics. vol. 18 (1).
- (2017) Combined Association of Cardiorespiratory Fitness and Body Fatness With Cardiometabolic Risk Factors in Older Norwegian Adults: The Generation 100 Study. Mayo Clinic Proceedings: Innovations, Quality & Outcomes. vol. 1 (1).
- (2017) Lung function parameters improve prediction of VO2peak in an elderly population: The Generation 100 study. PLOS ONE. vol. 12 (3).
- (2017) Cardiorespiratory Reference Data in Older Adults: The Generation 100 Study. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise. vol. 49 (11).
- (2017) Absolute and relative accelerometer thresholds for determining the association between physical activity and metabolic syndrome in the older adults: The Generation-100 study. BMC Geriatrics. vol. 17 (1).
- (2016) Are older adults physically active enough - A matter of assessment method? The generation 100 study. PLOS ONE. vol. 11 (11).
- (2016) Fatigue may contribute to reduced physical activity among older people: an observational study. The journals of gerontology. Series A, Biological sciences and medical sciences. vol. 71 (5).
- (2016) Fatigue Alters the Pattern of Physical Activity Behavior in Older Adults: Observational Analysis of Data from the Generation 100 Study. Journal of Aging and Physical Activity. vol. 24 (4).
- (2016) High-intensity interval training to improve fitness in children with cerebral palsy. BMJ Open sport & exercise medicine. vol. 2 (1).
- (2016) Cardiorespiratory fitness, sedentary time, and cardiovascular risk factor clustering. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise. vol. 48 (4).
- (2016) Sedentary Time, Cardiorespiratory Fitness, and Cardiovascular Risk Factor Clustering in Older Adults--the Generation 100 Study. Mayo Clinic proceedings. vol. 91 (11).
- (2016) Correlates of objectively measured physical activity among norwegian older adults: The Generation 100 Study. Journal of Aging and Physical Activity. vol. 24 (3).
- (2015) Association between pulmonary function and peak oxygen uptake in elderly: the Generation 100 study. Respiratory Research. vol. 16:156.