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Regarding psychometric properties of EAI, they have shown satisfactory results in different studies, with adequate values on validity and reliability (Lichtenstein, Christiansen, Bilenberg, & Stoving, 2014; Lichtenstein & Jensen, 2016; Monok et al., 2012; Sicilia, Alias-Garcia, Ferriz, & Moreno-Murcia, 2013).
Several studies have researched exercise addiction using the EAI in distinct population samples and the prevalence of exercise addiction risk and/or the relationship of this on different physical and mental health variables (Cunningham, Pearman, & Brewerton, 2016; De la Vega, Parastatidou, Ruiz-Barquin & Szabo, 2016; Li, Nie & Ren, 2015; Lichtenstein, Andries, Hansen, Frystyk & Stoving, 2015; Lichtenstein, Christiansen, Elklit, Bilenberg & Stoving, 2014; Lichtenstein & Jensen, 2016; Maraz, Urban, Griffiths & Demetrovics, 2015; Mayolas-Pi et al., 2017; Monok et al., 2012; Sicilia et al., 2013; Szabo, De la Vega, Ruiz-Barquin & Rivera, 2013; Weinstein, Maayan & Weinstein, 2015).
In spite of this, the included studies in the present work that evaluated prevalence of exercise addiction have reported rates varying from 0.3% (Monok et al., 2012) to 42.5% (Bruno et al., 2014).
As it is referred above, the studies included in the present systematic review, have reported prevalence rates varying from 0.3% in the general population (Monok et al., 2012) to 42.5% in gym attenders (Bruno et al., 2014).
Monok, K., Berczik, K., Urban, R., Szabo, A., Griffiths, M.