View More View Less
  • 1 Faculty of Health Sciences, Semmelweis University, Budapest, Hungary
  • 2 Department of Psychology and Sport Psychology, University of Physical Education, Budapest, Hungary

ERRATUM: Developments in Health Sciences 2 (2019) 3, pp. 79–85

DOI: 10.1556/2066.2.2019.013

Values in the last row of Table 1 were not proper. Please, find the corrected table below.

Table 1.

Participants' characteristics in the total sample and in the groups of males and females

Total sampleMalesFemales
(N = 35)(n = 17)(n = 18)
MeanSDMeanSDMeanSD
Age (years)34.62.934.72.534.53.5
Quality of Sleep (PSQI)7.94.38.75.77.33.8
Daytime Sleepiness (ESS)7.13.17.02.07.34.1
Depression (BDI13)4.14.93.33.54.86.2
State-Anxiety (STAI-S)36.97.138.74.635.59.0
Trait-Anxiety (STAI-T)36.75.135.73.537.56.5
Body Mass Index (BMI)22.52.423.11.821.72.8

SD: standard deviation.

Participants' characteristics

At the baseline of the seven-day procedure

The sample included 35 participants (18 females and 17 males), office employees with a sedentary, inactive lifestyle. The mean age of participants was 34.6 (SD = 2.9). Based on the PSQI-HUN, the sleep quality of participants indicated poor sleep, and participants showed small, non-disruptive daytime sleepiness based on ESS. All participants were in a normal mood state (based on the BDI and the STAI-T/S minimal depression and/or low/moderate state/trait anxiety) and by normal weight (BMI range: 18.90–24.98) (Table 1). There were no statistically significant differences in any variables between males and females.

Editorial

If the inline PDF is not rendering correctly, you can download the PDF file here.