||Background: Physical activity (PA) is essential in stroke rehabilitation of hemiparetic patients to avoid health risks, and moderate to vigorous PA could promote patients’ recovery. However, PA assessments are limited to clinical environments. Little is known about PA in unguided free- living. Wearable sensors could reveal patients’ PA during rehabilitation, and day-long long-term measurements over several weeks might reveal recovery trends of affected and less-affected body sides. Methods: We investigated PA in an observation study during outpatient rehabilitation in a daycare centre. PA of affected and less-affected body sides, including upper and lower limbs were derived using wearable motion sensors. In this analysis we focused on PA during free-living and clinician guided therapies, and investigated differences between body-sides. Linear regressions were used to estimate metabolic equivalents for each limb at comparable scale. Non-parametric statistics were derived to quantify PA differences between body sides. Results: We analysed 102 full-day movement data recordings from eleven hemiparetic patients during individual rehabilitation periods up to 79 days. The comparison between free-living and clinician guided therapy showed on average 16.1 % higher PA in the affected arm during therapy and 5.3 % higher PA in the affected leg during therapy. Average differences between free-living and therapy in the less-affected side were below 4.5 %. Conclusion: We analysed PA of patients with a hemiparesis in two distinct rehabilitation settings, including free-living and clinician guided therapies over several weeks and compared MET values of affected and less-affected body sides. In particular, we investigated PA using individual regression models for each limb. We demonstrated that wearable motion sensors provide insights in patient’s PA during rehabilitation. Although, no clear PA trends were found, our analysis showed patients’ tendency to sedentary behaviour, confirming previous lab study results. Our PA analysis approach could be used beyond clinical rehabilitation to devise personalised patient and limb-specific exercise recommendations in future remote rehabilitation.