We offer many tools to help you measure your health and fitness. Calculators are a quick and easy way to lookup health information or assess your health. Just enter a few values and click “calculate” for instant results. Charts, worksheets and list can tell you when you need immunizations or check-ups and how many calories you burn doing certain activities.
Brain Injury: A guide for family and friends
Caring for Your Newborn: A How-to Guide for New Parents
Lumbar Spinal Fusion: Guide to Surgery and Recovery
Self-care After Cesarean Birth
Self-care After Vaginal Birth
Total Hip Replacement: A patient and family guide to surgery and recovery
Total Knee Replacement: A patient and family guide to surgery and recovery
• Body Mass Index (BMI) Chart BMI is a guideline for whether you are underweight, normal weight or overweight.
• Sodium Content of Foods Flier so you can follow a 2-gram sodium diet.
• Low Sodium Guidelines brochure so you can follow a 2-gram sodium diet.
• DASH diet brochure so you can follow the DASH diet and help lower your blood pressure.
• DASH diet quick reference guide so you can follow the DASH diet and help lower your blood pressure.
• Renal Failure Diet
• Blood Sugar Record Worksheet for Gestational Diabetes
• Daily Food Guide. This guide will help you get your nutrition from all food groups and give you an idea of how much to eat of each food.
• Pregnancy Guide
• Pregnancy weight chart. Use this chart to record your weekly weight throughout your pregnancy.
• 2-Day Food Record. By completing this 2-day food record, you can learn which foods you are getting too much of and which foods you are not getting enough of.
• Kick Counts Worksheet to monitor your baby’s movements.
• Self-Monitoring Contractions to monitor your contractions.
Blogs we like.
Many years ago I was approached by a pediatric oncologist to write a booklet for her patients. She wanted a booklet for parents caring for terminally ill children—how they get their clocks turned around so that night is day. And even though they are going to die shortly, they still need care for their broken arms, legs and teeth—they still deserve some quality of life. As it turns out she never had time to help me finish the booklet so it was never done. But I have a real admiration for those who can deal with the deaths of children and give them dignity in the process. This blog is by a pediatric oncologist that seems to be able to do just that. Doctor David’s Blog: Musings of a Pediatric Oncologist.