In developed countries, healthcare workers represent a significant proportion of the working population. For example, in the United Kingdom, more than 1 million people work for the National Health Service, a publicly funded healthcare system. Medical software therefore has a huge market to tap.Read more »
PatientOS Open Source EMR v0.99 "Falchion" Edition Released
PatientOS EMR is an open source health care information system with a comprehensive toolkit to customize the EMR to meet the needs of Hospitals, Clinics and Businesses seeking to integrate an EMR with their software.Read more »
MResult Healthcare and PatientOS announce new approach for cost-effective Electronic Medical Records
MResult Healthcare and PatientOS announced today a new cost-effective solution for implementing Electronic Medical Records.Read more »
The PatientOS Electronic Medical Record is an Open Source Healthcare Information System live or has an active implementation project in several large and small facilities.
Released under the GPL v3 license the system provides registration, scheduling, billing, clinical documentation, orders, patient portal, results, inventory and medication management functionality.Read more »
PatientOS is an Open Source EMR for Hospitals, Physician Offices and other Healthcare Facilities. Version 0.85 brings the following features:
- All new look and feel.
- Role based security.
- Multi-facility logic.
- Extensive tool and chart enhancements.
- Progress Notes
- Custom physician documentation
- Detailed allergy, symptom, diagnosis, problem lists.
PatientOS is an free Open Source (GPL v3) EMR developed for organizations to customize in physician offices and other clinical settings.Read more »
PatientOS, an Open Source (free) Electronic Medical Record (EMR) has released version 0.21 - a major update to physician office scheduling - custom appointment types, overbooking, rescheduling, multiple resource viewing, custom work schedules and more.
An online demo is available.Read more »
Recent conversations with knowledgeable colleagues has recently reached a point where it is difficult to have a rational conversation about any aspect of Electronic Medical Record (EMR) software without having to invoke an entire other discipline to speak about it.Read more »