"Real-time Outbreak and Disease Surveillance (RODS) is open-source public health surveillance software. RODS collects and analyzes disease surveillance data in real time and has been in development since 1999 by the RODS Laboratory. In 2002, the Utah Department of Health used the software for monitoring during the Winter Olympics Games. At present, health departments and other groups in the United States, Canada and Taiwan use the software."
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GT.M is a FOSS (AGPL v3) implementation of M (also known as MUMPS), a combination of a procedural programming language well integrated with a hierarchical key-value database engine. M is widely used in enterprise scale healthcare applications and application suites, such as the VistA implementations. GT.M scales up to very large databases (the largest production sites have aggregate databases to several TB) and thousands of concurrent users.
Native iPhone application which connects to the Indian Health Service Resource Patient and Management System (RPMS)
- View patient demographics
- View lab orders, medication orders, reminders, vitals, and other patient chart data
- Order medications
- Fax and/or print prescriptions from the iPhone via the RPMS system
The latest generation of our full MAXIMS suite has become openMAXIMS, our first open source software product.
It has the same rich functionality and currently includes:
OpenVista is an Open Source electronic health record (EHR) based on the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs' VistA system. OpenVista supports the clinical and nutritional services workflows of acute and ambulatory care facilities through seven foundational applications: the Clinical Information System (CIS); the Health Information Management System (HIMS); Laboratory, Pharmacy, Radiology, and Nutrition and Food Service applications; and the OpenVista Interface Suite.
Public health supply chains need accurate, timely logistics data from health facilities to make decisions about procurement and supply. Too often this information is inaccurate or simply not available. As a result, health systems in many countries continue to experience stockouts of essential medicines, leaving people vulnerable to treatable illness and diseases.
Medic Mobile is a nonprofit organization on a mission to improve health in the hardest-to-reach communities. We build world-class, open-source software that supports health workers delivering equitable care that reaches everyone. Medic Mobile serves as the technical lead and a core contributor to the Community Health Toolkit, which helps health workers ensure safe deliveries, track outbreaks faster, treat illnesses door-to-door, keep stock of essential medicines, communicate about emergencies, and more.
Avni Project, previously called "OpenCHS (Open Community Health System)", started as a open source community health worker platform designed to aid programs operating below primary health center level — i.e. sub-center, village and slum level. It has since matured into a platform that can support most field work use cases, not just health. Avni is now implemented for water, social welfare services, educational outcome assessment and health. Avni (अवनि, અવની, ਅਵਨੀ, அவ்னி, అవనీ, ಅವ್ನಿ) means "earth" in Hindi.
The open source Insurance Management Information System (openIMIS) Initiative seeks to provide a comprehensive system linking patient, provider and payer data. Because it is open source, anyone can copy, modify and distribute the source code, which will be managed and continuously improved by the open source software community.
The open-eObs platform is now released online as open source software for the NHS.
The observations and clinical assessment platform offers a real-time view of all patients across a ward.
The software includes views for the information, from bedside to ward management, bed management, hospital at night, handover and escalation between clinical teams.