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A Mobile Phone App for Dietary Intake Assessment in Adolescents: An Evaluation Study

A Mobile Phone App for Dietary Intake Assessment in Adolescents: An Evaluation Study

However, the use of mobile phones is widespread among young people in Sweden; 99% of 13 to 16 year olds own a mobile phone and of these 89% have an advanced-feature mobile phone [11].

Åsa Svensson, Christel Larsson

JMIR Mhealth Uhealth 2015;3(4):e93

Mobile Health for Tuberculosis Management in South India: Is Video-Based Directly Observed Treatment an Acceptable Alternative?

Mobile Health for Tuberculosis Management in South India: Is Video-Based Directly Observed Treatment an Acceptable Alternative?

In addition, mobile video-based directly observed treatment (vDOT), an alternative to conventional in-person DOT [31], holds promise, given the high mobile phone penetration and wireless users, especially in the Indian context [32].Many mobile phone apps that

Anil A Kumar, Ayesha De Costa, Arundathi Das, GA Srinivasa, George D'Souza, Rashmi Rodrigues

JMIR Mhealth Uhealth 2019;7(4):e11687

Behavioral Functionality of Mobile Apps in Health Interventions: A Systematic Review of the Literature

Behavioral Functionality of Mobile Apps in Health Interventions: A Systematic Review of the Literature

With mobile phone ownership and the number and complexity of health apps likely to increase, the potential for technology-based health interventions to impact populations is possible like never before.Health-related apps now number more than 31,000 [3], and

Hannah E Payne, Cameron Lister, Joshua H West, Jay M Bernhardt

JMIR Mhealth Uhealth 2015;3(1):e20

Assessing the Use of Mobile Health Technology by Patients: An Observational Study in Primary Care Clinics

Assessing the Use of Mobile Health Technology by Patients: An Observational Study in Primary Care Clinics

In 2012, 31% of mobile phone owners reported using their phone to search for health or medical information on the Internet, and 19% of mobile phone owners reported using mobile health apps to track and manage their health [1].

Veronica Ramirez, Emily Johnson, Cesar Gonzalez, Vanessa Ramirez, Barbara Rubino, Gina Rossetti

JMIR Mhealth Uhealth 2016;4(2):e41

Evaluating the Feasibility and Acceptability of a Mobile Health–Based Female Community Health Volunteer Program for Hypertension Control in Rural Nepal: Cross-Sectional Study

Evaluating the Feasibility and Acceptability of a Mobile Health–Based Female Community Health Volunteer Program for Hypertension Control in Rural Nepal: Cross-Sectional Study

The prevalence of hypertension, rate of medication adherence, percentage of mobile phone users, awareness of hypertension, and interest in receiving health-related information via mobile phones were also studied.ResultsThe study sample included 1113 rural Nepalis

Zhao Ni, Namratha Atluri, Ryan J Shaw, Jingru Tan, Kinza Khan, Helena Merk, Yunfan Ge, Shrinkhala Shrestha, Abha Shrestha, Lavanya Vasudevan, Biraj Karmacharya, Lijing L Yan

JMIR Mhealth Uhealth 2020;8(3):e15419

Patterns of Mobile Phone Ownership and Use Among Pregnant Women in Southern Tanzania: Cross-Sectional Survey

Patterns of Mobile Phone Ownership and Use Among Pregnant Women in Southern Tanzania: Cross-Sectional Survey

The feasibility, successful implementation, and scale-up of these digital health strategies depends on the availability of mobile-cellular infrastructure and patterns of mobile phone ownership and use in target populations.

Lavanya Vasudevan, Jan Ostermann, Sara Marwerwe Moses, Esther Ngadaya, Sayoki Godfrey Mfinanga

JMIR Mhealth Uhealth 2020;8(4):e17122