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Oxalater is an app to help you visualize your oxalate intake. Oxalater graphically tracks food oxalate through hypothetical digestion over time, calculating a representative total oxalate load. Record the foods you eat for several days; the app can provide reminders. Study the interactive graph. Monitor your changing total oxalate load estimate with the new Today Widget. For detailed instructions, see the Introduction screen of the app. Use at your own risk. Oxalate levels for foods can vary widely for reasons such as: variety and part of food used, growing conditions, and preparation. The information provided by Oxalater is not a substitute for medical advice. Please consult a licensed physician prior to beginning or modifying any diet program.
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I’m a physician and an oxalate stone former. This app gives excellent and easy-to-interpret data on oxalate contents in a respectably large menu of common foods with a very functional integrated search function. The interface is user-friendly and intuitive. I’m going to say something I almost never do online: I formally and professionally recommend this app for fellow oxalate stone patients. Kudos to the developers.
This is the only (Oxalate) app on the market that works in monitoring individual (Oxalate) levels throughout the day. It would be super useful if in future versions you could integrate the Oxalator with diet apps like fitness pall and the apple health app Congratulations overall.
I suffer from CaOx based kidney stones, and my doctor has advised me to keep my Oxalate level low, below 50. This app lets me easily track my Oxalate level, and see how it dissipates over time. Brilliant! I can only guess that the creator of this app has experienced the nightmare of kidney stones.
There is an entry for "meat" and that is supposed to cover all fleshy things apparently. No fish. Seriously...for 8 bucks I would expect a decent database. Better to cobble the free apps together. Revised review: The developer rightly pointed out that meat has no oxalates. I did not word my review to the best of my ability. What I should have said is that the database is limited to very basic food descriptions. My contention still holds that the database is too limited to be very useful for how most people eat. I suppose if you want to deconstruct every meal into the base elements then this app would appeal to you. Example. Let's say you had a hamburger for lunch. If you do a search for hamburger, you will find zero entries. If you want to record your lunch you will have to break it down into bread, lettuce, onion, pickles, tomato, pickle, mayonnaise, etc. What if I had fish sticks for dinner? Sure, fish has zero Oxalates, but what about fish sticks? This app clearly has processed foods like canned baked beans so clearly it's not a situation where only basic foods are listed. The graph idea is fantastic and that is what drew me to the app. However, for the amount of money that is charged for the app, more effort should have been made to make sure that the database is representative of how people actually eat. There are other apps that have much a much more expansive database for a lot less money. You won't get a graph and you'll have to do the math in your head, but still, this is a pretty expensive app for what you get.
Such a great app. Does one thing but does it brilliantly. Intuitive, elegant, and most of all a great way to track your oxalate intake and learn about which foods to enjoy, and which to avoid. Bravo!
Developed by Yoctopia LLC.
Oxalater is ranking in Health & Fitness & Education
Last update was at Aug 23, 2021and the current version is 3.1.
To see all other keys and revenue click here 604700549
Oxalater have a 7a user reviews.