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GooPatient 3.1.0 Giveaway
$19.95
EXPIRED

Giveaway of the day — GooPatient 3.1.0

GooPatient lets you create and maintain your electronic medical records.
$19.95 EXPIRED
User rating: 44 26 comments

GooPatient 3.1.0 was available as a giveaway on September 3, 2017!

Today Giveaway of the Day
$15.95
free today
Convert Word to PDF files.

GooPatient lets you create and maintain electronic medical records for yourself and your family on your computer. In GooPatient you can make health records in the most natural way. Using hashtags like in Twitter you can easily organize records and link them to conditions, doctors, treatments, etc. Quickly add any health-related notes to your health journal: symptoms, medications, lab tests.

System Requirements:

Windows XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 10 + .Net Framework 4 or higher

Publisher:

GooReader

Homepage:

http://www.goopatient.com/faq/

File Size:

7.6 MB

Price:

$19.95

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Comments on GooPatient 3.1.0

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#13

I still can't get a link to download the files. It says the link has been sent, but nothing arrives.

There is no problem with your daily mailings.

Reply   |   Comment by Joe Hunter  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#12

Oh, dear....a bit of a disaster. I had isntalled this program when it was offered a long time ago (ver. 2.0 on win 7 64bit). Well, I tried to install this version and now it's not working. I tried to uninstall everything and start again, but the application simply will not run. A pity because I had quite a bit of data in the old version - it was a nice program. And the new version looks as if it had some really wonderful improvements and new features.

Reply   |   Comment by Kyle  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#11

thought it would be cool but then read reviews and found this is only a private program that doesn't hook into your actual records is this correct. I think it would be awesome if you could. otherwise it is just a database program that you can find anywhere free for life.

Reply   |   Comment by IceTheNEt  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#10

It can not be activated on wxp, let alone install.

Reply   |   Comment by JardaH  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#9

I put in my name, DOB, and blood type, but stalled out after that. Tried to add a condition, but couldn't get anything done. I don't like this program very much, I will probably be too lazy to delete it, but not use it at all. It should have a help menu for beginners.

Reply   |   Comment by Therese  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#8

I see people knocking this but as I know someone who had experience with multiple programs for online medical records I have heard how terrible some of the ones used can be, and this one looks like its better than some of the ones I heard about. Sending this link to him now so will get back with results.

Reply   |   Comment by Michael Shayne  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#7

Seems, okay, but I spent some time entering data then copied the db file to change the location and it is all gone. Oh well, another day I will spend time on it. It also shows a doctor list, but no way to enter them? Odd system.

I gave it a thumbs up, but not sure I will get use out of it since I have been using OneNote (since Evernote went pay) for most of the same things.

Reply   |   Comment by mahaal  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#6

Die Angabe von "Windows XP" ist wieder mal falsch wie so oft. Auf der Website des Herstellers steht:
Windows 7/8/10 and requires .Net Framework installed. Da steht nichts von Windows XP und Vista, geht auch nicht.

Reply   |   Comment by Norbert  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

TK,
Vista?...............what's that

Reply   |   Comment by Jim  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#5

Downloaded cleanly on my Windows Vista Home Basic 32-bit laptop. Nice UI, very user friendly. I have a very "involved" medical history due to an autoimmune disorder so this is something that may come in handy. The patient portals from the doctors are great, but often times I see doctors who aren't in the same network and so have their own portals. This software, I think, will allow me, to put all of that info in one spot in a clean, easy to understand manner.

Reply   |   Comment by Silent Wolf  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+15)

After playing around with this a bit last night/early this morning (thank you, insomnia!), the only real downside I can see to this is the lack of drop-down menus when inputting your health information (conditions, medications, allergies, etc). Spelling on these can be crucial when it comes to medical care as some medications have VERY similar names for VERY different conditions. A mix-up can potentially be lethal. Plus for those of us with complicated medical situations, typing in upwards of 20 or more medications is just begging for mistakes.

Reply   |   Comment by Silent Wolf  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)

TK, many medication apps out there have the drop-down menus without being all that big. They put in the most commonly taken medications across the board and allow you to add anything not already there in case you're taking a newer medication or something not commonly taken. Same with conditions. Just add a list of common conditions like heart disease, cancer, arthritis, blood pressure, etc. again with the ability to add your own that aren't already there.

Reply   |   Comment by Silent Wolf  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#4

Good start, but a long way to go. Many hospitals now are developing online programs that keep and share doctors records with patients in far more detail than this program. For example, you might have a blood test for PSA and after 6 results, the program would compile a graph, or alert when test result is in an abnormal range. There are tests that everyone should do sometimes. Although this program is an a la cart version of keeping track, why not combine it with a medical dictionary and some definitions and explanations of medical procedures. So then if I have to take a CEA test (Carcigen Antigen Test) for colon cancer, there should be a blurb I can attach that the umbrella of safety is genrally under five; that each test or vial of blood has a .5 range of error, that the information should be graphed in subsequent tests, so that if my base was at 4.3, my range could be from 3.8 to 4.8.somethings the doctors don't even know and would never tell you unless you read voluminous studies.............

really now, the program looks so weak, like a tough guy that walked into a saloon looking like a gunslinger with an empty gun and nothing more than a limp cigarette to make him look tough. This program has a long way to go to log the information required that a complete health record SHOULD HAVE, to know what results mean and their accuracy, and to suggest what is needed for a COMPLETE health record.

I travel overseas a lot, every time I get a shot or inoculation, I have the doctor register it in a yellow book I carry called international certificates of vaccinations along with my passport, since 1986
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carte_Jaune would be nice if this program alerted that to me and other things; I am sure such a document will outlast this program and the computer it is installed on.so then of medical records are so important, where is all this stored for safe keeping, not just the reports, but the database? doctors come and go, records are all over the place, and there is never a central database, not even in this program, unless in addition to being a competent record of medical facts, even more so than your doctor, your are also an expert geek that backs up everything and has all that time. HMM. If only there was a detailed database you could refer to, like perhaps a lifelong medical robot that had all your information that all doctors could access. and now we have the the central questions; the impermanence of the internet and the organization and backing up of that information. what database do I have now will I need in 20 years and who is going to care for it and organize it for that long.

Anyone know what the half life of a drug means? So then the next questions, how much do you need to know to have meaningful records. Do you take the pill because you understand what it does, how it works, and all the side effects; or are you the goat in the doctors experiment. So then under medications in this program, where is the entry for half life of the drug? so the next question is, how smart do you want the users to be about their health beyond a general reminder. You know most people that care about their health will spend 30 more times doing searches on the internet than logging on to a program like this. I did use the program, and the first log was medication, and I remembered to take my pill this morning with the correct dosage, now I have that information in my computer to print a report when needed and on the bottle. but when I go to the doctor, they will want to see the bottle, but just in case I forget, and also the doctor, it will be on my computer as a reminder.

Reply   |   Comment by George James Ducas  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+10)

TK, EMIS isn't the only patient records system but is one mostly used by GP's, which as private practices they purchase - for their use - with support from a company. EMIS is not the best choice for NHS acute care services such as hospitals.

The NHS acute services use other patient record systems, and that is why they don't always transfer patient data across very well between them. Now if only there was an electronic patient records system for the whole health system, and this has been the goal of, and promised by governments for many years and yet still not rolled out due to incompatibility issues between systems. As you will understand it is vitally critical that ALL data is successfully transferred accurately between systems otherwise it fails to fully protect us as patients.

BTW I work in IT support for the NHS.

Reply   |   Comment by bigteapot  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

George James Ducas, as someone with a "complicated" health history, I understand what you mean, but for most people just want a simple, all-in-one place to keep basic medical info. They're not interested in the half-life of what meds they're taking. They just know (and care) that the doctor said this is what they needed to take for their condition. I do a LOT of online research about my medical conditions, especially my autoimmune disorder, but I don't think that's what this is meant for. This is meant as a record. The problem I see with adding medical dictionaries to this is will the average user understand or will the writers of the program put it plain English (or other language). Then you have the problem of dumbing it down. Some places dumb it down so far that I can't stand to read it. It insults the intelligence of the reader/user.

But really, I guess my point is if someone is really curious about what their conditions/medications/labs are they can easily find explanations online or, better yet, talk to their doctors.

Here are some good online resources for learning about medications and lab results:

https://labtestsonline.org/ - GREAT online resource for labs! Easy search and plain language about what tests are for results mean.
https://www.drugs.com/ - Medication resource. Pill identifier (with photos 9/10) & interaction checker. You can sign up to be notified of drug recalls, many of which are NEVER make it to the news. Also has a mobile app
http://www.mayoclinic.org/ - WebMd on steroids! The only thing WebMd has that Mayo Clinic doesn't (and I can understand why) is a symptom checker.
https://www.nih.gov/ - National Institute of Health is a great reference but isn't as reader-friendly as the others. It has a lot more medical terminology that you may have to look up if you're not already "initiated".

Reply   |   Comment by Silent Wolf  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#3

I can see the distinct possibility of my personal health records floating all over the internet. Pass.

Reply   |   Comment by Jerry Atrick  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)

Jerry Atrick, actually, since it's on your computer and not on the internet that you're putting your information into, it should be safe so long as your computer is properly protected. It's not really any different than the online patient portals that the doctors and hospitals use for patients to be able to access their records only this one is OFFLINE on YOUR computer. Maybe that clears it up.

No, I don't work for the company.

Reply   |   Comment by Silent Wolf  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)
#2

I can understand the need for this program. However someone cannot create medical records for a spouse or any child over the age of 18. That is in direct violation of the HIPAA laws.

Reply   |   Comment by KyBunnies  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-27)

KyBunnies, actually you can. You just have to have their permission or power of attorney.

Reply   |   Comment by Silent Wolf  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+14)

KyBunnies, whatever, what are you gonna do about it. find something more interesting to remember. like a life.

Reply   |   Comment by ryan  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

No, it's not. HIPAA applies only to certain health care entities, such as doctors, not to individuals.

Reply   |   Comment by No, it's not. HIPAA applies only to certain h  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

KyBunnies,
Yep Silent Wolf is right- my wife manages our whole family- kids and her elderly parents included.

Reply   |   Comment by RCory  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

KyBunnies,
The Privacy Rule, as well as all the Administrative Simplification rules, apply to health plans, health care clearinghouses, and to any health care provider who transmits health information in electronic form in connection with transactions for which the Secretary of HHS has adopted standards under HIPAA...If you're not a health care worker or the patients insurance agent, etc, then HIPAA doesn't apply to you.

Reply   |   Comment by Don  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)
#1

Today's offering looked as if it could be quite useful, however after downloading and installing the actual software installed is nothing like the slideshow shown in the description. For example the domo slideshows the ability to add pictures to the records I haven't found a way to do this and quite a few other functions are missing as well, so today's offering is a slimmed down version and is nothing more than a very simple database. Won't be keeping this.

Reply   |   Comment by Robert  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+14)

Robert,

Everything shown in the images above is also in the program if you click the proper icons to get to that section. After entering your info and saving it you get the main window with your profile pic (if you added it) and clicking the icons below the image opens some of the areas you may have missed.

In the event you did not check it the FAQ may yield information you find useful.

http://www.goopatient.com/faq/

Hope that helps.

Reply   |   Comment by Tweak  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Robert,

I had a quick look and from the start screen, hover over the patient - select health journal - add a new record - there are options to add files, photos, mini bar chart and body diagrams.

Reply   |   Comment by adii  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+12)
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