Medical apps

I use an Android smart phone and tablet.


However, you should be able to find an iPhone version/equivalent.



ACEP Toxicology (free)

Developed by American College of Emergency Physicians.



BNF (free, adult and child)

The British National Formulary allows you to check drug information.



Dynamed (free if your hospital has a subscription)

Similar to UpToDate.



GGC Medicines (free…kind off)

Written for clinicians working in Scotland (Greater Glasgow and Clyde region).

A practical and concise handbook on prescribing for a vast range of conditions.

It is free…but in Aug 2015 they updated the app to force you to enter a username and password (which you can only get from if you work there) !

So here’s the version of the app before they updated it.

Once you download it to your phone just open it, and it should just install like normal.

Remember…make sure you click ‘NO’ when it asks if you want to update. Otherwise it will ask you for a username and password.



iContraception (free)

Based on WHO 2009 recommendation (so out of date !).



iLiver (free)

Liver disease information and calculators.



LactMed (free)

Medication and breastfeeding.



Medscape (free)

Disease information, medical calculators and drug interactions.



MicroGuide (free)

Access antibiotic guidelines from multiple hospital across the UK.



News & Sepsis Screening (free)

Sepsis risk calculator.



Ob pregnancy wheele (free)

Quickly figure out how many weeks pregnant.



Patient Safety (free)

Developed by Guy’s and St Thomas Hospital.



Pulse Toolkit (free)

Developed by Pulse magazine.



Qx Calculate (free)

Medical calculators.



Thrombosis (free)

UK guidelines.



Thrombosis Guidelines (free)

Canadian guidelines.



Weight Converter (free)

Convert stones and pounds, into kg.


For a baby you can use this chart to convert pounds and ounces into Kg. Click.

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