Medical Apps

Medical Apps for Mobile Devices

The following list includes licensed and free medical applications for mobile devices.Most mobile apps function without your device being connected to the Internet once they were installed except for some content and content updates.

Guide: Pain Management Quick Reference: Provides quick and easy access to pain management information,pain syndromes, medications, and more.

NHLBI BMI Calculator: Body Mass Index Calculator

Calculate (Medical Calculator) by QxMD: Replaces Cardio Calc, GI Calc, and Heme Calc. Supports decisions in clinical practice that impact diagnosis, treatment or determining prognosis.

Monthly Prescribing Reference (MPR): Over 4,200+ concise Rx and OTC drug monographs from MPR available anytime, anywhere. Updated frequently to provide up-to-date drug information you need at the point-of-care.

Guideline Central: From the National Guideline Clearinghouse (NGC) summaries on mobile devices without wireless Internet (WiFi) or cellular data services. Includes access to more than 2600 NGC summaries.

iCU Notes: Designed as a critical care handbook aimed at all clinicians, nursing staff and allied health professionals who work in critical care, as well as those working on acute medical and surgical wards. It is designed to be used as a pocket guide to improve knowledge and understanding of critical care conjunction with senior medical review, it can also be used to help formulate diagnostic and management strategies for critically ill patients

iRadiology: Lieberman's iRadiology Classics Collection is a compendium of over 500 unique images demonstrating the classic radiological findings of a multitude of abnormalities.

Quick LabRef: Quick Clinical Laboratory Values Reference provides a quick look at the up-to-date information on the most commonly used clinical laboratory values and other useful relevant information such as lab data in Microbiology, Physiology/Pathophysiology, Toxicology, and more.

IDdx: The content includes coverage of 251 important infectious diseases organized into the following categories: arthropod-borne, bioterrorism, childhood, community-acquired, foodborne, gastroenteritis, sapronoses, localized infections, sexually-transmitted, and zoonoses.