There’s a reason Wii Fit U, EA Sports Active, and Xbox Fitness exist--and why Nintendo has mentioned they're pursuing some kind of "quality of life device" in the future: the world is concerned about health. Your life depends on it, after all, and games have always been a scapegoat for child obesity and unhealthy living habits. However, games have done a decent job at alleviating those old stereotypes, with exercise games at the forefront (and a recent study says that literally any game time can help kids stay healthier).
Games like Just Dance and Dance Central get us up out of our chairs and moving while we play, disguising a workout as a dance party. If you don’t want to hide from it, Wii Fit U and Xbox Fitness act as a personal trainer, giving real health tips and teaching real exercises (with some fun games mixed in). And there are also handheld games like Brain Age, Personal Trainer: Cooking, and My Healthy Cooking Coach, which provides recipes from all over the globe to help us with our diets. Game companies are at least acknowledging the health problems of the world with titles like these, laying the groundwork for us to improve our health while still playing games. That’s a win-win.