The physician editors at iMedicalApps reviewed the medical apps that were released in the month of April. Here are our six picks for the best medical apps that physicians and other health providers should consider downloading.
MAQI2 Anticoagulation Toolkit
This free Anticoagulation Toolkit that was published in the App Store by the University of Michigan is stunning in its overall design and utility. It helps healthcare providers determine whether or not to anti-coagulate patients and also helps you determine dosing guidelines for anticoagulation based on a patient’s INR levels.
Even if you don’t routinely anti-coagulate patients, you should download this free app just to see what a well designed, well referenced medical app looks like.
Per the Anticoagulation Toolkit team:
This toolkit was produced by the Michigan Anticoagulation Quality Improvement Initiative (MAQI2), a consortium of anticoagulation clinics and experts from across the state of Michigan. Funding for MAQI2 is provided by Blue Cross Blue Shield and Blue Care Network of Michigan through the Collaborative Quality Improvement (CQI) program. The goal of this toolkit is to provide practitioners with an up-to-date, reliable, and easy to use source of information for anticoagulation.
Unfortunately, the Anticoagulation Toolkit is not available for the Android platform right now.