Have you been diagnosed with Gestational Diabetes and you're looking for a user-friendly way to manage it and stay on top of it? The Diabetes in Pregnancy app for your iPod touch, iPad, and iPhone may be just the solution you're seeking. This app makes it possible for you to keep track of your blood sugar both during and after your pregnancy. And it’s more than just nutrition; you can also use this app to track and log exercise you perform, insulin, and oral medications. The idea is that this app acts as a complete logbook for you.
Instead of just giving users a way to keep track of their blood sugar levels the Diabetes in Pregnancy app strives to be a complete logbook by giving you a way to track your nutrition intake, any exercise you perform, insulin, and any oral medications you have taken. By giving users a way to log all this information it is able to paint a more complete picture of their health and therefore allow them to control their diabetes that much easier. Every possible factor that may affect your blood sugar during your pregnancy and after can be tracked through the app.
This app has recently been updated with a number of bug fixes. Diabetes in Pregnancy requires iOS 8.0 or later to use and currently has four out of five stars from users. It seems that customers love the offering and the tools it features however there are some major issues with stability and the app crashes pretty often.
Track what you eat
What Can You Expect
There are a nice collection of features built into the Diabetes in Pregnancy app and all have been designed to be user-friendly. You can log everything you eat and the app even has nutritional information for more than 100,000 foods, 300 casual dining and fast food restaurants, and 500 food brands. If your item isn't in the database you can enter it in manually. After you start going through the same items on a regular basis you may want to create a favorites list to make things quicker and easier. There is even the ability to set up quick-entry items. You can enter in any oral medications you have taken, make record of your insulin type, and track your insulin and glucose.