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Now can the unborn child sending messages to the mother's mobile

To make up the weight periodically, to count his steps or the kilometres travelled, and even keep an eye on his blood pressure and pulse is not so foreign to many.

But what about to monitor the urine, tooth brushing and levels of stress via the mobile phone or maybe even your bathroom mirror?

the Possibilities for yourself to keep an eye on kropen are already countless, and on the world's largest trade show for the consumer technology industry, CES in Las Vegas, presented in the moment, a host of new ways to monitor the body's many functions and modes.

- It is fantastic, but not only fantastic, says physician and lecturer Imran Rashid, who admits that it was how he himself felt when he began to deal with the digital world and understand omfaget of the technological possibilities.

- the Question is whether we have a real need to measure and monitor everything, or about the possibility creates a need. And what is the consequence so of all the measurement and registration, " says Rashid, who is the founder of the company sunddigital.dk.

At the CES can, among other things, meeting the mirror HiSkin, which supposedly can check the skin's moisture and melanin level.

And a white mavebælte from Owlet to pregnant women, who are said to be able to monitor the unborn baby's movements, heartbeat and kicks and send the message to parents ' cell phone about the child's condition every half hour.

- You can't say that they are healthy, because some numbers are in order. But there is a risk in all cases to be depending on the information that technology can give us, says Imran Rashid.

- The more we outsource the feeling of being a normal healthy human being for the tech-producers, the more we will be deprived of the experience of being human, he says.

at the same time, he points out that there are plenty of technological solutions in the health sector and of the individual can make clear improvements.

- But much is "the emperor's new clothes" and is based on a "wow-effect", which is more a business model than real safety and security for people, says Imran Rashid.

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