Use Google instead I think this could be a great app, but it's incomplete, doesn't provide some vital info and seems to be copied directly from Wikipedia. Where's Zofran (Ondansatron)? How can Chlorphenimarine not have Cetirazine as an alternate, but has Loratadine & Fexofenadine as alternates, yet Cetirazine has all the others while Fexofenadine has none? Is everything just hand-typed or is the coding & formulas just circa 1974?
Don't know what the two guys above have seen but I googled the same drugs I checked out yesterday online and it gives the exact same info. Great help this thing.
No lactation info available I randomly choose different drugs to see the lactation effects it would say no information found. It's a shame they don't take care of the weblinks this could have been a great app. But of course it's a government app they don't care if it works as long as it is there so they have a bulletpoint on there yearly evaluation.
Data not found Too many times it told me that the data could not be found, even on common prescriptions. What good is this app if I still have to search the Internet for info?
Everything says there's no data available as of the revision date.
No information found for almost everything
Data update: Additional drugs and references
Provides up-to-date info on the safety of prescription and OTC medications.
Gives access to info on medications & their safety in Pregnancy & Breastfeeding.
AIDSinfo HIV/AIDS Glossary from the US National Library of Medicine
The AIDSinfo Drug Database app provides information about HIV related drugs.
ReUnite(tm) with loved ones after a disaster via NLM's PEOPLE LOCATOR(r)
Native Concepts of Health and Illness exhibition: National Library of Medicine.
TriagePic®, used to help reunify friends and family during a mass disaster.