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Mobile Medical Applications

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81. A review of tailored actionable messages sent via mobile technology (m-health) to patients to promote health behaviour and manage medical conditions

A review of tailored actionable messages sent via mobile technology (m-health) to patients to promote health behaviour and manage medical conditions Print | PDF PROSPERO This information has been provided by the named contact for this review. CRD has accepted this information in good faith and registered the review in PROSPERO. CRD bears no responsibility or liability for the content of this registration record, any associated files or external websites. Email salutation (e.g. "Dr Smith (...) by e-mail (max. 2 attempts). In case an outcome is measured at multiple time points, data from the time point where efficacy is highest will be included. ">Methods for data extraction Example: Experimental groups, control group(s) and number of animals per group. ">Data to be extracted: study design Example: Species, sex, weight, age, co‐morbidity, anaesthetic agent used, method of induction of cardiac ischemia, duration of ischemia and duration of reperfusion (if applicable). ">Data

2018 PROSPERO

82. Mobile Software as a Medical Device (SaMD) for the Treatment of Epilepsy: Development of Digital Therapeutics Comprising Behavioral and Music-Based Interventions for Neurological Disorders (PubMed)

epileptic seizures, these modalities can be integrated into mobile software and delivered by mobile medical apps as digital therapeutics. Herein, we describe: (1) a survey study among PWE about preferences to use mobile software for seizure control, (2) a rationale for developing digital therapies for epilepsy, (3) creation of proof-of-concept mobile software intended for use as an adjunct digital therapeutic to reduce seizures, and (4) broader applications of digital therapeutics for the treatment (...) Mobile Software as a Medical Device (SaMD) for the Treatment of Epilepsy: Development of Digital Therapeutics Comprising Behavioral and Music-Based Interventions for Neurological Disorders Digital health technologies for people with epilepsy (PWE) include internet-based resources and mobile apps for seizure management. Since non-pharmacological interventions, such as listening to specific Mozart's compositions, cognitive therapy, psychosocial and educational interventions were shown to reduce

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2018 Frontiers in human neuroscience

83. Effectiveness of a Mobile Health Intervention in Improving the Technique of Inhaled Medications Among Children With Asthma

for the New York Health Innovation Challenge. This device attaches to metered dose inhalers and it can determine if: the dose was given, the metered dose inhaler was properly shaken, the metered dose inhaler is properly aligned, the flow of medication is appropriate, and there is no accidental exhalation into the inhaler. All of this information is transmitted to the BreatheSuite mobile application, which is then available to the user. The user will get technique correcting advice via push notifications (...) by the pediatrician, regular access to a smartphone, parental consent, ongoing need for regular use of a medication delivered by metered dose inhaler as deemed by the pediatrician, ability to demonstrate proper technique of metered dose inhaler use in the clinic while supervised by research nurse or pediatrician without parent or caregiver intervention; Device: BreatheSuite BreatheSuite (patent pending) is a device and mobile application developed by Mr. Brett Vokey, an engineering student at Memorial University

2018 Clinical Trials

84. "Vibwife One" a New Medical Device to Support Delivering Women in Their Mobilization

"Vibwife One" a New Medical Device to Support Delivering Women in Their Mobilization "Vibwife One" a New Medical Device to Support Delivering Women in Their Mobilization - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before (...) adding more. "Vibwife One" a New Medical Device to Support Delivering Women in Their Mobilization The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT03443349 Recruitment Status : Completed First Posted : February 23, 2018 Last Update Posted : November 14, 2018 Sponsor: University Hospital, Basel

2018 Clinical Trials

85. Effectiveness of discovery learning using a mobile otoscopy simulator on knowledge acquisition and retention in medical students: a randomized controlled trial (PubMed)

Effectiveness of discovery learning using a mobile otoscopy simulator on knowledge acquisition and retention in medical students: a randomized controlled trial Portable educational technologies, like simulators, afford students the opportunity to learn independently. A key question in education, is how to pair self-regulated learning (SRL) with direct instruction. A cloud-based portable otoscopy simulator was employed to compare two curricula involving SRL. Pre-clerkship medical students used (...) a prototype smartphone application, a 3D ear attachment and an otoscope to complete either otoscopy curriculum.Pre-clerkship medical students were recruited and randomized to two curriculum designs. The "Discovery then Instruction" group received the simulator one week before a traditional lecture, while the "Instruction then Discovery" group received it after the lecture. To assess participants' ability to identify otoscopic pathology, we used a 100-item test at baseline, post-intervention and 2-week

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2018 Journal of Otolaryngology - Head & Neck Surgery Controlled trial quality: uncertain

86. Testing the Efficacy of a Smartphone Application in Improving Medication Adherence, Among Children with ADHD. (PubMed)

Testing the Efficacy of a Smartphone Application in Improving Medication Adherence, Among Children with ADHD. Adherence to medication is a key factor for successful treatment of children with ADHD. However, most children do not adhere to their pharmacotherapy regimen, and have no contact with their physician during the first month of pharmacotherapy. A mobile health (mHealth) approach may bridge the gap between physicians and patients, allowing for more frequent communications as well as better (...) monitoring of adherence to the prescribed treatment.The study sample included 39 children with ADHD (27 boys), aged 9.56±2.41 years. Participants were randomly assigned to one of the following two groups: (1) a study group in which participants and their parents were prompted to use a mobile application (i.e., mobile app or app); or to (2) a control group in which participants were treated as usual, without the app. Pill counts, which is a common strategy for confirming medication adherence, was recorded

2019 The Israel journal of psychiatry and related sciences Controlled trial quality: uncertain

87. Development and field testing of Teen Pocket PATH®, a mobile health application to improve medication adherence in adolescent solid organ recipients (PubMed)

Development and field testing of Teen Pocket PATH®, a mobile health application to improve medication adherence in adolescent solid organ recipients Applying principles of user-centered design, we iteratively developed and tested the prototype of TPP, an mHealth application to promote medication adherence and enhance communication about medication management between adolescents and primary caregivers. A purposive sample of seven adolescent solid organ transplant recipients who were ≥ one yr (...) parents, 88% were female, 88% were Caucasian). Ninety percent of the adolescents endorsed the graphs or logs of missed/late medication dosing as useful and 100% endorsed the remaining features (e.g., medication list, dose time reminders/warnings) as useful. All adolescents expressed interest in using TPP for monitoring medications and satisfaction with the automatic messaging between adolescent and caregiver versions of the application. Adolescents unanimously found TPP easy to use. TPP shows promise

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2016 Pediatric transplantation

88. ‘Can you recommend any good STI apps?’ A review of content, accuracy and comprehensiveness of current mobile medical applications for STIs and related genital infections (PubMed)

‘Can you recommend any good STI apps?’ A review of content, accuracy and comprehensiveness of current mobile medical applications for STIs and related genital infections Seeking sexual health information online is common, and provision of mobile medical applications (apps) for STIs is increasing. Young people, inherently at higher risk of STIs, are avid users of technology, and apps could be appealing sources of information. We undertook a comprehensive review of content and accuracy

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2016 Sexually transmitted infections

89. Evidence-based Mobile Medical Applications in Diabetes (PubMed)

Evidence-based Mobile Medical Applications in Diabetes This article reviews mobile medical applications that are commercially available in the United States or European Union (EU) and are (1) associated with published data of clinical outcomes in the peer-reviewed literature during the past 5 years, (2) cleared by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in the United States, or (3) a recipient of a CE (Conformité Européenne) mark by the EU. Many of these applications have been shown

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2016 Endocrinology And Metabolism Clinics Of North America

90. Learnings From the Pilot Implementation of Mobile Medical Milestones Application (PubMed)

Learnings From the Pilot Implementation of Mobile Medical Milestones Application Implementation of the educational milestones benefits from mobile technology that facilitates ready assessments in the clinical environment. We developed a point-of-care resident evaluation tool, the Mobile Medical Milestones Application (M3App), and piloted it in 8 North Carolina family medicine residency programs.We sought to examine variations we found in the use of the tool across programs and explored

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2016 Journal of graduate medical education

91. Mobile Health Application to Improve HIV Medication Adherence

Mobile Health Application to Improve HIV Medication Adherence Mobile Health Application to Improve HIV Medication Adherence - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Mobile Health Application (...) Phase HIV Medication Adherence Mobile Health Behavioral: Twine Collaborative Care Application Behavioral: Information-Motivation-Behavioral Skills Model of ART Adherence Not Applicable Detailed Description: The CDC estimates that 1.1 million people living in the U.S. are infected with HIV [1]. Only a quarter of person living with HIV (PLWH) successfully keep the virus under control [2]. Medication non-adherence is a significant contributor to unsuccessful viral suppression; a recent meta-analysis

2016 Clinical Trials

92. Using a Mobile Application as a Support at the Prescription of Appropriate Medications for Elderly

Using a Mobile Application as a Support at the Prescription of Appropriate Medications for Elderly Using a Mobile Application as a Support at the Prescription of Appropriate Medications for Elderly - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove (...) one or more studies before adding more. Using a Mobile Application as a Support at the Prescription of Appropriate Medications for Elderly The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT02918643 Recruitment Status : Unknown Verified September 2016 by Márcio Galvão Guimarães de Oliveira, Federal

2016 Clinical Trials

93. Creation and Global Deployment of a Mobile, Application-Based Cognitive Simulator for Cardiac Surgical Procedures. (PubMed)

Creation and Global Deployment of a Mobile, Application-Based Cognitive Simulator for Cardiac Surgical Procedures. Several modern learning frameworks (eg, cognitive apprenticeship, anchored instruction, and situated cognition) posit the utility of nontraditional methods for effective experiential learning. Thus, development of novel educational tools emphasizing the cognitive framework of operative sequences may be of benefit to surgical trainees. We propose the development and global (...) deployment of an effective, mobile cognitive cardiac surgical simulator. In methods, 16 preclinical medical students were assessed. Overall, 4 separate surgical modules (sternotomy, cannulation, decannulation, and sternal closure) were created utilizing the Touch Surgery (London, UK) platform. Modules were made available to download free of charge for use on mobile devices. Usage data were collected over a 6-month period. Educational efficacy of the modules was evaluated by randomizing a cohort

2017 Seminars in thoracic and cardiovascular surgery Controlled trial quality: uncertain

94. Mobile applications for postoperative monitoring after discharge (PubMed)

Mobile applications for postoperative monitoring after discharge 27920015 2017 10 13 2018 11 13 1488-2329 189 1 2017 01 09 CMAJ : Canadian Medical Association journal = journal de l'Association medicale canadienne CMAJ Mobile applications for postoperative monitoring after discharge. E22-E24 10.1503/cmaj.160195 Semple John L JL Division of Plastic Surgery (Semple, Armstrong), Women's College Hospital; Department of Surgery (Semple), University of Toronto, Toronto, Ont. john.semple@wchospital.ca (...) . Armstrong Kathleen A KA Division of Plastic Surgery (Semple, Armstrong), Women's College Hospital; Department of Surgery (Semple), University of Toronto, Toronto, Ont. eng Journal Article 2016 12 05 Canada CMAJ 9711805 0820-3946 AIM IM Aftercare Humans Mobile Applications Patient Discharge Postoperative Care 2016 12 7 6 0 2017 10 14 6 0 2016 12 7 6 0 ppublish 27920015 cmaj.160195 10.1503/cmaj.160195 PMC5224949 N Engl J Med. 2015 Apr 30;372(18):1684-5 25923547 JMIR Res Protoc. 2015 Jun 03;4(2):e65

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2017 CMAJ : Canadian Medical Association Journal

95. Diabetes Management via a Mobile Application: a Case Report (PubMed)

Diabetes Management via a Mobile Application: a Case Report Recently, mobile health care has been applied to manage diabetes requiring self-management. Health care by mobile applications (apps) has a great advantage when applied to patients with diabetes; the adherence to self-management activities for diabetes can be improved through mobile apps. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has cleared and approved the use of some mobile apps as medical devices for the management of diabetes since (...) 2010. However, mobile apps may not be effective for all patients. We here report the effect of use of mobile-based diabetes care app (Healthy-note app) for 2 patients with diabetes, and discuss issues and strategies for effective mobile intervention. Further study is needed on improving patient's participation to increase the effect of management via a mobile app.

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2017 Clinical nutrition research

96. Features of a Mobile Support App for Patients With Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease: Literature Review and Current Applications (PubMed)

Features of a Mobile Support App for Patients With Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease: Literature Review and Current Applications Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) is a serious long-term lung disease in which the airflow from the lungs is progressively reduced. By 2030, COPD will become the third cause of mortality and seventh cause of morbidity worldwide. With advances in technology and mobile communications, significant progress in the mobile health (mHealth) sector has been (...) recently observed. Mobile phones with app capabilities (smartphones) are now considered as potential media for the self-management of certain types of diseases such as asthma, cancer, COPD, or cardiovascular diseases. While many mobile apps for patients with COPD are currently found on the market, there is little published material on the effectiveness of most of them, their features, and their adoption in health care settings.The aim of this study was to search the literature for current systems

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2017 JMIR mHealth and uHealth

97. Previous dropout from diabetic care as a predictor of patients' willingness to use mobile applications for self‐management: A cross‐sectional study (PubMed)

Previous dropout from diabetic care as a predictor of patients' willingness to use mobile applications for self‐management: A cross‐sectional study Preventing dropout is crucial in managing diabetes. Accordingly, we investigated whether patients who had dropped out of diabetic care are suitable candidates for the use of mobile technologies - such as smartphone applications - to support self-management (mHealth), which might help prevent dropout.We carried out a cross-sectional study (...) in Tokyo, Japan. Patients aged 20 years or older who were clinically diagnosed as diabetic and who regularly visited the outpatient unit at the University of Tokyo Hospital were recruited between August 2014 and March 2015. Data were collected through face-to-face structured interviews, physical measurements and medical records. Participants were asked whether they were willing to use mHealth after being shown DialBetics - an mHealth application for diabetics - as an example, and about their history

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2017 Journal of Diabetes Investigation

98. Staying connected: Service-specific orientation can be successfully achieved using a mobile application for onboarding care providers (PubMed)

Staying connected: Service-specific orientation can be successfully achieved using a mobile application for onboarding care providers Communicating service-specific practice patterns, guidelines, and provider information to a new team of learners that rotate frequently can be challenging. Leveraging individual and healthcare electronic resources, a mobile device platform was implemented into a newly revised resident onboarding process. We hypothesized that offering an easy-to-use mobile (...) application would improve communication across multiple disciplines as well as improve provider experiences when transitioning to a new rotation. A mobile platform was created and deployed to assist with enhancing communication within a trauma service and its resident onboarding process. The platform had resource materials such as: divisional policies, Clinical Practice Guidelines (CMGs), and onboarding manuals along with allowing for the posting of divisional events, a divisional directory that linked

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2017 Trauma Surgery & Acute Care Open

99. Mobile Application to Promote Adherence to Oral Chemotherapy and Symptom Management: A Protocol for Design and Development (PubMed)

Mobile Application to Promote Adherence to Oral Chemotherapy and Symptom Management: A Protocol for Design and Development Oral chemotherapy is increasingly used in place of traditional intravenous chemotherapy to treat patients with cancer. While oral chemotherapy includes benefits such as ease of administration, convenience, and minimization of invasive infusions, patients receive less oversight, support, and symptom monitoring from clinicians. Additionally, adherence is a well-documented (...) challenge for patients with cancer prescribed oral chemotherapy regimens. With the ever-growing presence of smartphones and potential for efficacious behavioral intervention technology, we created a mobile health intervention for medication and symptom management.The objective of this study was to develop and evaluate the usability and acceptability of a smartphone app to support adherence to oral chemotherapy and symptom management in patients with cancer.We used a 5-step development model to create

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2017 JMIR Research Protocols Controlled trial quality: uncertain

100. Multi-site trial using short mobile messages (SMS) to improve infant weight in low-income minorities: Development, implementation, lessons learned and future applications (PubMed)

Multi-site trial using short mobile messages (SMS) to improve infant weight in low-income minorities: Development, implementation, lessons learned and future applications 28827160 2019 02 26 2019 02 26 1559-2030 62 2017 11 Contemporary clinical trials Contemp Clin Trials Multi-site trial using short mobile messages (SMS) to improve infant weight in low-income minorities: Development, implementation, lessons learned and future applications. 56-60 S1551-7144(17)30334-8 10.1016/j.cct.2017.08.011 (...) Banna Jinan J University of Hawaii at Manoa, Department of Human Nutrition, Food and Animal Sciences, College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, Agricultural Sciences 216, 1955 East-West Rd, Honolulu, HI 96822, United States. Electronic address: jcbanna@hawaii.edu. Campos Maribel M University of Puerto Rico, Medical Sciences Campus, Endowed Health Services Research Center, Dental and Craniofacial Genomics Center, United States. Electronic address: maribel.campos@upr.edu. Gibby Cheryl C

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2017 Contemporary clinical trials Controlled trial quality: uncertain

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