MedsLog
MedsLog
1.5

4.0

MedsLog free download for Mac

MedsLog1.5

09 March 2010

Keep track of medications to take.

Overview

MedsLog helps you remember which medications to take, when to take them, and maintains a log of past consumptions.

Add items such as prescription drugs, eye-drops, creams, or ointments. Add what times of the day you should take the medications. During the course of a day, after consuming a medications or applying a cream or ointment, enter a new log. Each log can record statistics such as blood pressure, blood sugar, asthma peak flow and your general condition.

iCal integration to set up a MedsLog calendar complete with alarms. The calendar is then synced with the calendar on your iPhone or iPod.

Merge MedsLog data with MedsLog on the iPhone or iPod Touch (requires MedsLog version 1.6 or greater).

Key features include:

  • iCal integration to set up alarms to remind you of any missed doses.
  • Merge data with MedsLog on your iPhone or iPod Touch (requires version 1.6 or greater).
  • Easily view when your next dose should be consumed.
  • View a log of past consumptions.
  • Support for multiple users.

What's new in MedsLog

Version 1.5:
  • MedsLog is now free.

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How would you rate MedsLog app?

3 Reviews of MedsLog

Jimw
15 May 2009
Version: 1.0

Most helpful

Interesting concept but what is the realistic likelihood of a person religiously logging into a computer or mobile devices and recording every dose of medicine they ever take and for how long? I know I won't. Perhaps this concept could create a demand for a new product. How about a pill bottle or dispenser that sends an update via local wireless (Bluetooth for example) to your electronic device, every time you remove a pill from it including the kind of pill? Kind could be based on where in the container, shape, weight, etc. Perhaps pills could be bar coded or edible rfid chips could be attached. Then again a watch or an alarm in it just serves fine as a reminder, in case I am forgetful and one of the those weekly pill boxes with daily compartments serves to insure I take all my current day's medication. Sometimes simpler is better.
(1)
Lookin2it
12 August 2011
Version: 1.5
The link to the dev site says the app is discontinued and is replaced by "MedCoach" from "GreatCall". The link leads to a page where one can purchase a jitterbug phone and then an app from the jitterbug app store called "Medication Reminder" for the mere sum of $10.00 per month. Under the what's new section above it should say discontinued.
(1)
Jeshyr
10 July 2009
Version: 1.1
I understand this program sets off an alarm when meds are due, but is there actually a way to indicate to the program whether the meds have been taken, and if they've been taken at a different time to what was planned? I have to take meds between 4 and 10 times a day, depending on my exact med combination at the time, and despite the best intentions they sometimes get messed up. I'd love to be able to tell the program that my 2pm med was taken at 3pm, for example. Also, if multiple drugs are due at the same time will the program use a single alarm or multiple alarms for this? The demo only allows one medication to be input so I can't tell. Also, I can't see there's any way to logs meds which are taken PRN (as needed). Is this a planned addition?
(0)
Jimw
15 May 2009
Version: 1.0
Interesting concept but what is the realistic likelihood of a person religiously logging into a computer or mobile devices and recording every dose of medicine they ever take and for how long? I know I won't. Perhaps this concept could create a demand for a new product. How about a pill bottle or dispenser that sends an update via local wireless (Bluetooth for example) to your electronic device, every time you remove a pill from it including the kind of pill? Kind could be based on where in the container, shape, weight, etc. Perhaps pills could be bar coded or edible rfid chips could be attached. Then again a watch or an alarm in it just serves fine as a reminder, in case I am forgetful and one of the those weekly pill boxes with daily compartments serves to insure I take all my current day's medication. Sometimes simpler is better.
(1)
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