Best Android medical apps for physicians
A study compares LoseIt! with one-on-one nutritional counselling, finding similar results.
Guide to cheaper but high quality alternatives to every Fitbit product.
Review of the wireless iHealth blood pressure monitor.
The best tools to help you better educate your patients about a wide range of heart disease.
A mobile platform to guide obese kids to safe & effective weight loss.
AHA’s stroke recognition app should be prescribed by doctors to patient’s at risk of stroke.
Based on the literature, the best concussion screening app currently available.
A program that disseminates prevention and mental healthcare using Cognitive Behavioral Therapy
The Proband app from CHOP is a great idea but needs a little more work
The ACC’s free Med Reminder app is an excellent choice to recommend to patients
This app can help protect against elbow injury.
Results of a study to evaluate diabetes apps for iOS and Android
Natural Standard Herb & Supplement Guide: An Evidence-Based Reference is an app developed by Elsevier that attempts to provides high-quality, up-to-date, information about herbs and other supplements.
Welcome to the PainDiary App by AppDoc. This is an extremely simple and useful app. It uses mobile technology to replace the paper pain diary and adds many unique features.
Several weeks ago, hardware manufacturer Jawbone surprisingly released UP Coffee, a simple, free iOS app that promised to be the simplest way to understand how caffeine affects your sleep.
While there are many retail pharmacies that have created mobile apps for their customers to use, CVS has recreated their app and included several new clinical features that patients may enjoy.
•The GoodRx app is a great way for patients to find the best prices for their medications.
This review will analyze bodyxq heart for Android to ascertain its usefulness for patients.
It is not often that I come across an app that I feel can impact me or my family directly, but companies are now reaching out to engage patient communities through mobile technology that I think will affect everyone one day.
This is a revised version of my January 2013 review of GymPact, updated with new screenshots and insights into the app that allows you to earn (or lose) money by going (or not going) to the gym.