Illustrating the same fear as Martin, William Melton, a medical student at Manchester Medical School, writes a letter to the Medical Education and Informatics Unit to request the incorporation of mHealth into their medical school curriculum. He suggests the use of Apple iBooks Author application in clinical studies, for medical students are provided iPads for their clinical years. Melton tested this platform and noted its efficiency and ease of use. He states within his letter, “iBooks Author is an intuitive and simple piece of software. It was easy to create an attractive and professional text in a relatively short amount of time” (Melton). Along with Melton, Brenda K. Wiederhold directs her focus towards the patients and their changing of scenery. She identifies the cultural shifts into mHealth and how it is affecting the individual’s behavioral health conditions. Wiederhold shares her findings through her article and brings the light to the benefits. For instance, she discovers through her own research other authors claiming that mHealth can aid diagnosis, better treatment plans, and provide the accessibility of services to those of all social statuses. “However, evidence-based research is sparse, and those studies that exist focus primarily on the use of mHealth for treatment purposes, including all the self-management activities performed by patients” (Wiederhold). She continues to explain how sensors used within apps or electronic health devices like a Fitbit have evolved and improved tremendously. There are numerous types of sensors seen today, including motion detectors, pedometers, and cameras with the ability to detect trends. “Recent advances in sensor technologies have enabled sensors to become more comfortable, more reliable, more transparent, and less invasive to consumers” (Wiederhold). She deems that through the use of mHealth, medical breakthroughs are more possible than ever before.