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Although Lifestone is looking to evolve into a medical device in the future, it currently doesn’t meet American regulations to be used as anything beyond a wellness device, said Liu. Lifestone has different marketing policies in China, however, because regulations are looser.   

“In China, we just want to try to create a business relationship with health insurance companies, and if some hospitals want to try our device, we will give them a try,” Liu said.

Lifestone is one of many companies attempting to cater to the rising demand for accurate, accessible health and wellness data. Assistant computer and health science professor Stephen Intille attributes this trend to the falling prices of portable and wearable health technology, which has made it attainable for the average consumer. Popularity, however, does not indicate necessity, he said.

“I think the challenge is that there’s not a lot of evidence yet that these devices have a long-term positive impact on health, and that’s where more research needs to be done,” Intille said. “Just because people are buying them—the fitness based [devices] at least—doesn’t necessarily mean that for people who need the most help, they actually work.”

According to a 2014 survey by Manhattan Research, more than a third of US physicians advised their patients to use a mobile health app, and more than 20 percent monitored patients remotely, which Lifestone would allow them to do. However, that still means a majority of doctors don’t use or recommend mobile health apps.

“A lot of the time, people assume that doctors want more information, but that’s not often the case,” Intille said. “Doctors are essentially overwhelmed—they have a lot of information, they have not enough time. So if this device creates more information but doesn’t save the physician time. They should be concerned about whether or not the physician is going to be receptive to that device.”

Photo courtesy Lifestone