This app comprised of information on how to keep up comfortably with the low oxalate diet.
It gives you over fifteen hundred common products, which you can eat, or stay away from.
The information is available in two languages: English and Russian. It supports two system of measurement: Metric and US. There is a possibility of forming diet with individually determined portions; alphabetically arranged products are very convenient; oxalate rich and low foods are given in increasing and decreasing sequence.
We encourage you to download app. Any critic of its content will be greatly appreciated.
- Food list was updated
- Duplicates of some products were removed
- iOS8 stability improvements
Ratings and Reviews
Needs work...like actual amounts in grams
This isn't the worst app ever, but it's not the best. The color coded system is cute, but without actual oxalate amounts its use is limited. And those amounts should be in grams, like every other oxalate list out there.
So yeah it's useful if you just want to see if a food is high medium or low, but let's say you've eaten a high ish oxalate meal earlier and want to have an idea of what foods you can "afford" to eat later. Without actual numbers this app won't really help you much.
Easy Access for better decisions
I spent the first year of try to navigate a low oxalate diet relying on a very limited list from my doctor and the lists online that had some conflicting and confusing information about what was okay and what was not. When I had another urine test, my oxalate levels were still too high.
I went looking for an app and found this. It makes deciding whether or not to eat something easier. I found foods on this that were problematic that I had been eating fairly regularly. I feel more informed. There is no more “I think this is okay”.
A low oxalate diet is extremely challenging. This app helps me do better at it.
Confusing, poor information.
The app doesn't give you the actual oxalate content of the food, it gives you a number. What does the number mean? Who knows! There isn't an explanation of what the numbers mean. They do group foods into Low to Extremely High oxalate count, but it doesn't help without the actual oxalate count. I thought there was some function that would give you a total of your oxalate intake, but evidentially not. When you look at a serving of a food there is an option to "add another serving", but when you press the button all it does is literally put another serving on the screen. It's a decent fast reference, but not useful in doing any real diet planning.
The developer, Max Odnovolyk, has not provided details about its privacy practices and handling of data to Apple.
No Details Provided
The developer will be required to provide privacy details when they submit their next app update.
- Max Odnovolyk
- 34 MB
- Requires iOS 8.0 or later.
- Requires iPadOS 8.0 or later.
- iPod touch
- Requires iOS 8.0 or later.
- Requires macOS 11.0 or later and a Mac with Apple M1 chip or later.
English, Russian, Ukrainian
- Age Rating
- 17+ Infrequent/Mild Alcohol, Tobacco, or Drug Use or References Frequent/Intense Medical/Treatment Information Infrequent/Mild Horror/Fear Themes
- © 2015 Max Odnovolyk, Dmytro Kitov