CoPilot® provides for easy database backup / restore to your system. From the Systems Settings page you can select your desired backup location. Database files are a .cpb file type. You can also archive data, but only to a XML document. Using Import under the Data Entry menu you can load archived XML data back to CoPilot®. We performed these task multiple times without issues.
Abbott's website is friendly to use, and they do provide good documentation of all their products. Their online users guide is much easier than scrolling through a PDF. My call to their Customer Support Center went smoothly and after a couple minutes I was greeted by a pleasant sounding woman who answered my question.
The CoPilot® Health Management System is a good program at retrieving data from your compatible meter and viewing that data through helpful charts and graphs. I think this will help diabetics to better understand not only thier body's blood sugar patterns but their testing pattern as well. Even though data entry for medications and general medical data is “institutional” in design and lacks refinement, it will do the job if your careful.
As a health management systems? NO, In my opinion the program needs to be more intuitive, faster and reliable when meal logging. There should also be an online database to speed up meal data entry. The lock ups were annoying but avoidable if you use a mouse.
Although we were not able to send data to a Health Care Provider, I think it would do that very well. If your HCP uses this software, and your doctor ask you to join their program, I can not see why you should not participate as long as food data is not required.
I found the data viewing helpful for my own diabetes management and for a free program there is no reason why someone should not find the CoPilot® Health Management Software beneficial for their diabetes management.
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Microsoft® Windows® 7 (32 bit and 64 bit), Windows® XP (32 bit), Windows® Vista (32 and 64 bit).
The CoPilot System does not run on Apple computers.
Monitor with 1024x768 or higher resolution.
RS-232 Serial port, or USB port Data cable, required for uploading data from compatible meters. Additional information is available for data cables.
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.
A DIABETIC woman from Northampton has been presented with a medal to mark 70 years of coping with the condition.
When Grace Jarnell was diagnosed with Type 1 diabetes while aged 12 in 1942, treatment was so basic she had to heat her own samples at home over a Bunsen burner to see if she needed insulin.
Now, more than 100,000 injections later, she has defied the worst fears of doctors and been awarded a medal in recognition of seven decades of coping with the condition.