The CHADS-BLED Calculator displays percentage risk of adverse event per year, as well as the raw data from the original trials upon which these scores were derived.
- It has a very simple and awesome user interface
- You can email/share your calculation results
- You can view the equation formula and additional notes
A-a O2 Gradient
ABC Score (Assessment of Blood Consumption) for Massive Transfusion
ABCD2 Score for TIA
Absolute Neutrophil Count (ANC)
Absolute Reticulocyte Count (Reticulocyte Index)
Acetaminophen Overdose and NAC Dosing
Alvarado Score for Acute Appendicitis
APACHE II Score for ICU Mortality
Basal and Resting Metabolic Rates (BMR & RMR)
Basal Energy Expenditure
Bayesian Sensitivity, Specificity, Probabilities
Blood Alcohol Content (BAC)
BMI and Body Surface Area (BSA)
Calcium Correction for Hypoalbuminemia
CHA2DS2-VASc Score for Atrial Fibrillation Stroke Risk
CHADS2 Score for Atrial Fibrillation Stroke Risk
Child-Pugh Score for Cirrhosis Mortality
Corrected QT Interval (QTc)
Creatinine Clearance (Cockcroft-Gault Equation)
CSF WBC Correction for RBCs
CRUSADE Bleeding Score
CURB-65 Severity Score for Community-Acquired Pneumonia
Endotracheal Tube (ETT) Size for Pediatrics
Estimated/Expected Peak Expiratory Flow (Peak Flow)
EuroSCORE - Additive
EuroSCORE - Logistic
Fractional Excretion of Sodium (FENa)
Fractional Excretion of Urea (FEUrea)
Framingham Cardiac Risk Score
Free Water Deficit in Hypernatremia
Glasgow Alcoholic Hepatitis Score (GAHS)
Glasgow Coma Scale/Score
Glasgow-Blatchford Bleeding Score (GBS)
GRACE ACS Risk and Mortality
HAS-BLED Score for Major Bleeding Risk
Heart Score Criteria
Hepatic Encephalopathy Grades/Stages
Hunt and Hess Classification of Subarachnoid Hemorrhage (SAH)
Ideal Body Weight
Injury Severity Score (ISS)
Intracerebral Hemorrhage (ICH) Score
Maddrey’s Discriminant Function for Alcoholic Hepatitis
Maintenance Fluids Calculations
MDRD GFR Equation
Mean Arterial Pressure (MAP)
MELD Score (Model For End-Stage Liver Disease)
Modified Centor Score for Strep Pharyngitis
Ottawa Knee Rules
Parkland Formula for Burns
Pediatric Ins and Outs (per kg and per hour)
PELD Score (Pediatric End-Stage Liver Disease)
PERC Rule for Pulmonary Embolism
Phenytoin/Dilantin Correction for Albumin or Renal Failure
Pregnancy Due Dates Calculator
PSI/PORT Score: Pneumonia Severity Index for Adult CAP
Pulmonary Embolism Severity Index (PESI)
Ranson’s Criteria for Pancreatitis Mortality
Revised Trauma Score
San Francisco Syncope Rule to Predict Serious Outcomes
Simplified PESI (Pulmonary Embolism Severity Index)
Single Ingested Substance
Sodium Correction for Hyperglycemia
Sodium Correction Rate in Hyponatremia
Sodium Deficit in Hyponatremia
Stool Osmolar/Osmotic Gap
TIMI Risk Index
TIMI Risk Score for STEMI
TIMI Risk Score for UA/NSTEMI
Transtubular Potassium Gradient (TTKG)
Wells’ Criteria for DVT
Wells’ Criteria for Pulmonary Embolism / PE
Westley Croup Score
Winters’ Formula for Metabolic Acidosis Compensation
P/S: Send us an email if you want any calculation that is not included in the above list.
It includes the following features:
• Videos by experts discussing various aspects of A. Fib.
• Chapter summaries with key recommendations, tables, and figures
• Tools including: CHADS2/CHADS-VASC score for stroke risk assessment, HAS-BLEED Score for bleed risk assessment, CCS Severity of Atrial Fibrillation (SAF) scale, QT/QTc calculator, renal function calculator (eGFR, CrCl) for drug dosage adjustment.
• An ECG gallery
• Drug tables
• Key references
If you have suggestions, features you'd like to see, or complaints, please email us!
EP Mobile -- The Junior Woodchucks Guidebook of Electrophysiology!
- Drug dose calculators: dabigatran, dofetilide, rivaroxaban,
sotalol and apixaban
- Warfarin clinic weekly dose calculator
- Interval to rate conversion
- QTc calculator (Bazett, Fridericia, Sagie and Hodges formulas)
- Atrial fibrillation risk scores (CHADS2, CHA2DS2-VASc)
- Bleeding risk scores (HAS-BLED, HEMORR2HAGES)
- Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy risk score calculator
- Syncope risk scores (SF Rule, Martin, OESIL, EGSYS)
- CMS (Medicare) ICD guidelines calculator
- VT localization algorithms
- Epicardial vs endocardial VT
- Outflow tract VT
- Mitral annular VT
- WPW accessory pathway location (Arruda, Modified Arruda, and Milstein)
- Atrial tachycardia localization algorithm
- Entrainment mapping
- Date calculator
- Body weight calculator (ideal and adjusted body weight)
- Long QT diagnosis, subtypes and ECG patterns
- Long QT drugs
- Short QT syndrome diagnosis
- Brugada syndrome diagnosis
- Brugada drugs
- LVH ECG criteria, including Romhilt-Estes score and others
- ARVC/D 1994 and 2010 diagnostic criteria
- Normal EP values
Categories: Medicine, Medical Apps, Cardiology, Electrophysiology, Arrhythmia.
EP Mobile is free, open source, and available under the
GNU GPL v3 license. Source code is at https://www.github.com/mannd/epmobile.
Diese Applikation bietet Ihnen als Mitglied der medizinisch-pharmazeutischen Fachgruppe
leitliniengerechte Schemata zum perioperativen Management von Patienten, die Vitamin-KAntagonisten
einnehmen und vor einer Intervention stehen.
Die Überbrückung des Eingriffs durch niedermolekulare Heparine wird auf Basis des
Thromboserisikos und des Blutungsrisikos der Patienten berechnet.
• Individualisiertes Bridging-Schema (grafisch und als Text)
• Mailversand der ausgewählten Bridging-Strategie
• Dokumentation, Speicherung und Versand der individuell erstellten
• Positionspapier der deutschen kardiologischen Gesellschaft als Nachschlagewerk
• Aufklärungsbogen für den Patienten zum Versand
Die Bridging-App ist das Praxis-Tool für die Kitteltasche, um am Point-of-Care Sicherheit über die
richtige Dauer und Dosierung der Antikoagulation rund um den Operationszeitpunkt zu erhalten.
The calculator helps to stratify patients according to stroke risk and bleeding risk, based on the presence of various risk factors. Stroke risk can be determined using either the CHADS2 score or the CHA2DS2-VASc score – an extension of the CHADS2 scoring system incorporating additional risk factors – while the HAS-BLED score is used to assess bleeding risk.* Creatinine clearance can also be calculated (according to the Cockroft-Gault equation) to measure a patient’s renal function, which is often reduced in the elderly and requires dose adjustment of some drugs that are cleared by the kidneys.
A review of international guidelines for antithrombotic therapy in AF, which are based around stroke risk, is also included, along with directions to further reading in the form of supporting literature.
focus-AF Limited is an independent company owned and governed by internationally renowned clinical experts in AF. The mission of focus-AF Limited is to improve AF patient care. focus-AF.org is a central repository for high-quality educational materials, supporting the mission of focus-AF Limited.
focus-AF.org is committed to educating healthcare professionals to support patients with AF. Through educational activities, practical management and implementation tools, the goal of focus-AF.org is to achieve specific objectives, including to:
• Enhance the understanding of AF and the burden of stroke in this patient population
• Highlight the importance of effective management of patients with AF, particularly stroke prevention
• Assess potential strategies to address unmet clinical needs in AF
• Convey the scientific rationale behind potential new treatments and their practical implications for patient care.
The guarantors of focus-AF Limited are responsible for maintaining the scientific content, objectivity, and relevance of focus-AF.org. The site is supported by Boehringer Ingelheim GmbH, the founding sponsor.
* Gage BF et al. JAMA 2001;285:2864–70; Lip GYH et al. Chest 2010;137:263–72; Pisters R et al. Chest 2010;138:1093–100
More from developer
The two scores operate independently of one another, where the questions overlap with differences these are highlighted. The only point of note here is that the question “Clinical signs and symptoms of DVT (minimum of leg swelling and pain with palpation of the deep veins)” in the PE score and worth three points is replaced by the three questions relating to pain and swelling within the original DVT score. A tick on the question relating to tenderness along the deep veins and one or both of the questions relating to swelling (over 3cm... or of the whole leg) will allocate the three points correctly to the PE score. Of course if you are scoring a DVT then the score accumulates as you might expect.
If the text is too small simply tap it to get a larger view then tap again or press the 'back' button to dismiss. The references and information about the App are available via the menu button. Tapping the “Use this because..” will bring up the two level score outcomes. Suggestions are welcome. Suitable for general practitioners, community nurses, specialist nurses, registrars, other junior doctors and medical students.
1.2.2 Changed the layout a little so than now the NICE guidance is present at the bottom of the screen for ease of reference. Just scroll down to take a look.
It is suitable for use by general practitioners, community psychiatric nurses, community nurses midwives and trainee doctors or medical students, clinical psychologists and other mental health professionals.
Has support for Spanish French and Norwegian.
At last a version of Qrisk for android! This is the primary prevention risk scoring system based on the desktop version of Qrisk2-2013 (Copyright © 2008-13 ClinRisk Ltd. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED).
It works out the risk of having a myocardial infarction or stroke, it gives the 1 to 10 year risk as well as the Qriskage (QRISKage™ is © 2010-13 ClinRisk Ltd). This scoring system has greater validity than the modified Framingham score, please see in in App references.
This App uses the same algorithm as the original Qrisk desktop version (and their i phone version,) it is produced using the code available as open source software which implements the QRISK2®-2012 scores, released under the GNU Lesser General Public Licence, version 3. Please take time to read this information in the 'about' menu.
It will therefore faithfully reproduce the same scores as the original.
Unfortunately the Townsend to Postcode table that the desk top version uses to quantify deprivation is not accessible to mobiles (this goes for the ClinRisk ltd's i phone version too) and so I have used a slider bar where one can estimate deprivation. It can be turned off if desired. Click the 'null' tick box to remove this. Market towns are going to lie from the mid line to the upper fifth, and inner city tower blocks be in the lower fifth for example. If the 'null' value is set then deprivation plays no part in the assessment, this means that the more deprived you are the score will be underestimated by a few percent, and likewise over estimate your risk , again by a few percentage points, if the patient is more privileged.
This is intended for use by all health care professionals involved in assessing cardiovascular and cerebrovascular risk. It is a primary prevention tool only. It will be of particular use to general practitioners when completing the QoF (Quality and Outcomes Framework) when assessing CVD risk, whichever clinical system be it systemOne or Emis, as the data can be entered whilst viewing other screens. It is not ideal for patients to use this to assess their own risk of heart attack nor stroke.
For UK General Practitioners I have added a 'Qof Correction' button, this runs the score again but sets the BP to 150/90 for the patients aged 80 and more and to 140/90 for those 79 years of age and less. The reason being that there is a reasonable opinion that lowering a 78 year old's BP to 140/90 or less is not always a good idea. This button thus calculates the corrected risk of heart attack or stroke if their BP were at the lower level. The idea being it provides another source of evidence that exception reporting is perhaps the best option.
It is validated for use in the United Kingdom. However the algorithm is said to have some use internationally and can act as a guide in other westernized societies.
It should be noted that this App is a tool and all decisions about a patient's health are the responsibility of the medical practitioner making the decision. I cannot accept any responsibility for its use or misuse.
Suitable for anyone involved in diabetes care be they doctors or nurses, community or hospital medics, medical students, dietitians, general practitioners, practice nurses, diabetes nurse specialists.
The App also has the diagnostic criteria for diabetes using HbA1c from the World Health Organisation (WHO), as well as some of the pitfalls of diagnosis as outlined by the referenced research. These three papers are the start of an intriguing argument about the merits of this diagnostic process. I think Farmer's subheading "Be aware of clinical circumstances in which results may mislead" sums it up nicely.
The diagnosis of diabetes section is accessed through the 'menu' button.
Patients need not worry themselves with this App.
Version 1.2 deals with a rounding up problem which was giving slightly non standard results, much to users chagrin, this version will only give expected results, please take time to rate it if you believe its improved from the 1 ratings.
The App also now incorporates its own key pad for a new feel and better landscape functionality.
Work out your 10 year risk of getting:
Act now, do not be afraid.
Take control and reduce your risk.
You influence your future health. Change it for the better.
Diabetes is a damaging disease with blindness, impotence,and amputation all possible. Heart attack and stroke often follow and if they do not kill you at first strike, then they can leave you seriously disabled.
We only have one life, prevention is so much better when there is no cure.
This app uses the best available science with the QRisk and Qdiabetes 2013 risk tools (copyright ClinRisk LTD) . Assess your 10 year risk, or that of your love ones.
If it is high then you may need to seek medical attention, but you can also change the major risk factors yourself.
If you smoke, run the app again with 'ex smoker' selected, see your risk fall, worried about weight gain on stopping smoking? Run it again a few pounds heavier, is your risk still lower than doing nothing? Run it again then with you 10 years older. Going to see your children through university? Worried about your parents seeing them get the grade?
As a doctor I see far too many people who have allowed their weight, smoking habits and bad diets, to wreck havoc with their bodies.
With this app take control or use it to persuade those that you love to take a healthier option.
Knowing your actual risk will enable you to take action, no need to guess or be vaguely aware that something is not good for you, enter the data and see what you need to change in your life.
The Qrisk tools are the industry standard methods of determining your risk of developing these dangerous diseases. Up and down the length of the UK your family doctors (GP's) use this same method, and the UK government is introducing a health check program to look at similar issues. All this power in the palm of your hand in your own app. Possibly the most important App you will own, find out what your 10 year risk is. Heart disease and stroke taken together are the commonest cause of death in the UK, and diabetes is one of the causes of developing the blockages in your arteries that make these conditions happen. Use the app to find your risk then the in App query buttons (?) to get some advice, or be taken to authoritative web sites (NHS Choices for e.g) for more in depth information on how to change your ways and reduce your risk.
Run the app again with a lower weight, or with you not smoking and see those risk score fall, what is your best strategy?
Maybe you will discover that your risk is already low! Well no need to continue worrying about your health then, as you are probably already doing the best you can. Enjoy your life, but look out for accidents!
This app is only relevant for people between the ages of 25 and 84. It is only truly validated for a UK population but might have some relevance and would certainly give an estimate of risk for subjects of any westernized industrial society.
Your risk is related to your age, sex, ethnicity, level of deprivation, smoking status, BMI, systolic blood pressure, cholesterol ratio with HDL (high density lipoproteins), whether you are already on a blood pressure medication, whether you have diabetes, renal (kidney) failure, rheumatoid arthritis, whether you have a relative with heart disease or stroke and whether you have atrial fibrillation (AF) or not. Diabetes Mellitus is predicated by family history, steroid usage.
This App uses the Qrisk algorithm devised by Nottingham university and is the copyright of ClinRisk Ltd, I am able to utilize the algorithm using the GNU Lesser General Public Licence, please see the in App menu for the full description of this licence. Also see the references section in which the authors explain why Qrisk is a more accurate method of determining risk than the Framingham algorithm.
This app is aimed at medical professionals particularly primary care professionals and includes the following scores.
Qrisk, CHAD2DS2_VASc and HAS-BLED scores, ABCD2, Wells, Epworth, and a glycated Hb converter with the WHO recommended diagnostic thresholds and pitfalls to diagnosis all via the in app menu system.
These scores are variously used in diabetes mellitus diagnosis, Atrial fibrillation stroke reduction assessments sleep apnoea and snoring assessments, prevention of heart attach myocardial infarction and cerebrovascular accidents as well as deep vein thrombosis (DVT) assessment and pulmonary embolus (PE) assessment via the combined Wells score, please read the in app information regarding this score. They may also help with QoF assesments (Quality and outcomes framework)
This is the free version look out for the paid version (coming soon) that will allow you to load your own photographs for a more personal experience out there when crafting your diagnoses!