CoPilot® makes use of keyboard shortcuts to open main menu items but not items within the drop down list. You can use the up and down arrows to select an item, but for selecting a report we experienced several lockups on both test machines. This behavior was somewhat consistent when not using a mouse, resulting in a forced shut down of the application.
For retrieving data from your glucose meter this program is simple to use. The large buttons on the home page makes it very clear the purpose of that button. Data transfer from your compatible glucose meter is easy. After the initial transfer where you assign the meter to a user, successive transfers only take one click.
Aside from synchronizing your data with your HCP, you can also export documents as PDF's or e-mail reports with PDF's as attachments. You can export your data as an XML file, however both our test machines produced a file no other program could open due to errors in the file structure. CoPilot® can import these XML files back in, so they are useful. You can also export to a .TAB ( tab delaminated) file which MS Excel opened without problem.
Then of coarse you can always print. With all the color in these charts, make sure your ink cartridges are in good shape. I printed the charts in B&W and had enough contrast to make them beneficial to the doctor.
I got my first shot when I was five.
I mean, it wasn’t my first, but it was the first one that I was old enough to remember and resent. The office was bright, my doctor was telling bad jokes, and then she said she’d give me a lollipop before I left. Even at the time I thought that was suspicious (especially because my Dad had just read “Hansel and Gretel” to me a few days earlier). Then she told me to look at my mom, who kept making faces in hopes that I’d stare in her direction, and not see the doctor rummaging through her drawer of childhood torture devices.
It didn’t work.
Boston, MA—In a new study, researchers from the Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH) have found that eating processed meat, such as bacon, sausage or processed deli meats, was associated with a 42% higher risk of heart disease and a 19% higher risk of type 2 diabetes. In contrast, the researchers did not find any higher risk of heart disease or diabetes among individuals eating unprocessed red meat, such as from beef, pork, or lamb. This work is the first systematic review and meta-analysis of the worldwide evidence for how eating unprocessed red meat and processed meat relates to risk of cardiovascular diseases and diabetes.