Author: Brittany Chan
Examples of how Twitter has helped me become a better doctor and enriched my personal and professional life.
This is an app review of Lab Guide, a lab values educational app developed by Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center at Amarillo.
This is a fantastic app for doctors to recommend to families with children who have trachs, or older children and teens who want to learn more about their trach. It is simple, written in clear language, easy to understand, and its use of multimedia boosts users’ understanding.
It’s just a few weeks into the new year – have you been keeping up with your new year’s resolution to stay fit and get healthy? Our mHealth tweet chats will be back starting next Wednesday, January 30 at 9pm ET, with an exciting chat about self-tracking fitness apps and devices. Healthcare professionals can increasingly […]
A group of students at BYU have created wireless baby socks that monitor vital signs.
Archive from the December 5, 2012 tweet chat on mobile operating systems.
PalmPEDi app serves as a medical reference for physicians managing pediatric emergencies.
Academy-award winning deaf actress Marlee Matlin teaches you language with her new American Sign Language app, Marlee Signs.
Several apps are available to aid people with colorblindness, & researchers from the University of Washington may be nearing a cure using gene therapy.
Archive for mHealth tweetchat on Wednesday, November 7, 2012 with Open mHealth.
This is an app review of Kidometer, which contains normal vital signs, lab values, and more for pediatricians.
This Wednesday, November 7 at 9pm ET iMedicalApps will be hosting a special tweet chat with Michael Varallo of Open mHealth.
This is a review of the Pedi QuikCalc app, a medical calculator and reference app for physicians treating pediatric patients.
A father developed a successful and affordable communication app (Verbal Victor) for his son with Pitts Hopkins syndrome.
Researchers at MIT have discovered a way to enhance skin permeability to drugs using ultrasound waves.
Archive for the mHealth tweet chat on September 19, 2012, discussing how to obtain sound research to support the enthusiasm for mHealth.
Our mHealth chats on Twitter will now take place on the first and third Wednesdays of each month, at 9pm ET.
A new study in Pediatrics describes the experiences of families of children with trisomy 13 and 18 on social networks and online support groups. Doctors and parents may have differing views on these children’s quality of life.
Archive for the second e-Patient mHealth chat with the Society of Participatory Medicine on 9/5/2012.
A special e-Patient #mHealth tweet chat on September 5th, hosted by iMedicalApps and the Society for Participatory Medicine.