iPhone medical app roundup: Patients access Epic EMR via app

By Brian Dolan
12:47 pm

Epic EMRs viewable by patient via iPhone app: Dean Clinic, a Wisconsin-based healthcare provider launched an iPhone application for its patients that enables them to view their own electronic medical record through the care provider's Epic EMR system. The app, called MyChart only works for users of Apple iPhones, iPads or iPod touches. “We see this as a valuable service to our patients,” says D.J. Curran, Dean Clinic Project Manager. “The app gives patients fast, secure and convenient access to the most frequently used features of MyChart.” MyChart users are able to quickly access their medical records, send private messages to Dean Clinic doctors or care providers, see upcoming appointments, get instant lab results and much more. Release

Mental Health Apps: "Despite warning patients to stay away from bars where they used to drink and neighborhoods where they used to buy drugs, 'eventually they’d end up there, and their stories would be something like, ‘Well, I was just walking along and I thought maybe I could just kind of go see if it still had the pull.' So, with funding from the National Institutes of Health, he designed an app. Business Insider

Merck's new Diabetes App: Vree for Diabetes aims to help people with type 2 diabetes track their blood sugar, medications, nutritional intake and activity level, with helpful features such as progress charts and live reminders. The application is designed to help people reach weight loss goals by teaching users to become more active and eating a healthier diet. It also helps people with diabetes create reports, email and discuss them with their physician, diabetes educator or other healthcare providers. Video Below:

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PocketDerm: Do No Harm Apps launched a new medical reference app for medical students and non-dermatologist clinicians called PocketDerm. Site

Medical researchers create pharmacovigilance app: Researchers at Children's Hospital Boston have developed a new iPhone application in collaboration with the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill to engage health care practitioners and the general public in issues of drug safety and real-time pharmacovigilance. The application, "MedWatcher," allows users to track the latest drug safety updates provided by official alerts from the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and media. Release


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