Volltext-Downloads (blau) und Frontdoor-Views (grau)
Das Suchergebnis hat sich seit Ihrer Suchanfrage verändert. Eventuell werden Dokumente in anderer Reihenfolge angezeigt.
  • Treffer 3 von 8
Zurück zur Trefferliste

Exploring the Time Trend of Stress Levels While Using the Crowdsensing Mobile Health Platform, TrackYourStress, and the Influence of Perceived Stress Reactivity: Ecological Momentary Assessment Pilot Study

  • The mobile phone app, TrackYourStress (TYS), is a new crowdsensing mobile health platform for ecological momentary assessments of perceived stress levels. Objective: In this pilot study, we aimed to investigate the time trend of stress levels while using TYS for the entire population being studied and whether the individuals’ perceived stress reactivity moderates stress level changes while using TYS. Methods: Using TYS, stress levels were measured repeatedly with the 4-item version of the Perceived Stress Scale (PSS-4), and perceived stress reactivity was measured once with the Perceived Stress Reactivity Scale (PSRS). A total of 78 nonclinical participants, who provided 1 PSRS assessment and at least 4 repeated PSS- 4 measurements, were included in this pilot study. Linear multilevel models were used to analyze the time trend of stress levels and interactions with perceived stress reactivity. Results: Across the whole sample, stress levels did not change while using TYS (P=.83). Except for one subscale of the PSRS, interindividual differences in perceived stress reactivity did not influence the trajectories of stress levels. However, participants with higher scores on the PSRS subscale reactivity to failure showed a stronger increase of stress levels while using TYS than participants with lower scores (P=.04). Conclusions: TYS tracks the stress levels in daily life, and most of the results showed that stress levels do not change while using TYS. Controlled trials are necessary to evaluate whether it is specifically TYS or any other influence that worsens the stress levels of participants with higher reactivity to failure. (JMIR Mhealth Uhealth 2019;7(10):e13978) doi: 10.2196/13978

Volltext Dateien herunterladen

Metadaten exportieren

Weitere Dienste

Teilen auf Twitter Suche bei Google Scholar

Statistik

frontdoor_oas
Metadaten
Verfasserangaben:Rüdiger Pryss, Dennis JohnGND, Winfried Schlee, Wolff Schlotz, Johannes Schobel, Robin Kraft, Myra Spiliopoulou, Berthold Langguth, Manfred Reichert, Teresa O'Rourke, Henning Peters, Christoph Pieh, Claas Lahmann, Thomas Probst
URN:urn:nbn:de:0295-opus4-15853
DOI:https://doi.org/10.17883/fet-schriften039
Schriftenreihe (Bandnummer):Forschung, Entwicklung, Transfer - Nürnberger Hochschulschriften (39)
Verlagsort:Nürnberg
Dokumentart:Buch (Monographie)
Sprache:Deutsch
Jahr der Fertigstellung:2020
Datum der Freischaltung:16.01.2020
GND-Schlagwort:Stress; Zeit
Bemerkung:
Copyright: Rüdiger Pryss, Dennis John, Winfried Schlee, Wolff Schlotz, Johannes Schobel, Robin Kraft, Myra Spiliopoulou, Berthold Langguth, Manfred Reichert, Teresa O'Rourke, Henning Peters, Christoph Pieh, Claas Lahmann, Thomas Probst. Originally published in JMIR Mhealth and Uhealth (http://mhealth.jmir.org), 30.10.2019.
doi: 10.2196/13978
DDC-Sachgruppen:300 Sozialwissenschaften
Zugriffsrecht:Frei zugänglich
Hochschulen:Evangelische Hochschule Nürnberg
Hochschulbibliographie:Evangelische Hochschule Nürnberg
Lizenz (Deutsch):License LogoCreative Commons - CC BY-NC-ND - Namensnennung - Nicht kommerziell - Keine Bearbeitungen 4.0 International