Diabetes Diary

Available on:

(click to download)

Supported languages:



£2.99 [approximately €4.28, $4.65]

Diabetes diary for recording and tracking blood-glucose readings, carbohydrate intake, and insulin dosing.

Approved by



Countries of use

Any in which the user is familiar with English


£2.99 [approximately €4.28, $4.65]


Chris Bowley, fridayforward, UK
(Based in United Kingdom)


Same as technical developer

Medical Adviser

Same as technical developer


Support to deal with symptoms/disabilities Support to deal with symptoms/disabilities
Self-monitoring Self-monitoring
Trackers Trackers
Information Information


Diabetes diary for recording and tracking blood-glucose readings, carbohydrate intake, and insulin dosing. A user enters blood readings (in either mmol/L or mg/dl format). Insulin units and type can be selected via a brand list, or customised insulin and characteristics can be added. Dosing logs accept information as to which part of the body insulin is administered (the user selects via an injection-site distribution diagram; the percentage body part of total injection sites is also shown). Carbohydrate intake is recorded in grams, input manually. Each log contains contextual tags (including time and date, time of day—for instance, before breakfast), and other notes. Aggregate data is displayed in graph format, covering timeframes of: average per day; last seven days, and month-by-month. Data can be backed-up via a built-in Dropbox web server, and exported as HTML and CSV, to send to carers or healthcare professionals.

Tags: Medical


Reviewer: Two bloggers on Diabetes Support Forum (DSF), UK
Review: “I use ‘Diabetes Diary’, look at my trends, and work out the dose myself. I must admit it came in useful at the clinic, when the dietician was trying to persuade me the benefits of eating lots of carbohydrates. I could scroll through, and show her what happens when I overdose on the carbs.” “The other one I use is ‘Diabetes Diary’, which allows me to log all my data during the day. The carbohydrates are in grams. Plus, you can enter all the foods at each meal. It gives all the usual graphs and charts for analysing the data, and will also allow you to back up the data to your PC. I find it good for looking at trends. Some of the others I have looked at seem to geared solely to the USA.”
Source: http://bit.ly/RJMI6Q
Usage: Not specified
Weblink of reviewer: http://www.diabetes-support.org.uk

Your comments

all comments are moderated. View our comments policy →
comments powered by Disqus



is brought to you
by Patient View