• Keep your up-to-date medical history with you, safely and securely, wherever you go.
  • Your digital health profile will be right there with you whenever you need it. Your profile will include all of your allergies, medical conditions, blood type, current prescriptions, family history, emergency contacts, healthcare providers, and more.
  • MedeFile has literally saved lives by quickly and easily providing first responders with crucial information.
  • You get your own personalized MedeDrive™, membership card, stickers for your driver’s license and vehicle windows, a MedeFile magnet, access to an interactive health care calendar, and many additional features of MedeFile.

Keeping it simple

Creating a MedeFile is easy and immediate, with no hassles. No matter where you need your doctors, hospitals, emergency contacts, medications, medical conditions or any other pertinent information about your medical history, MedeFile will be right there with you with all of the information you need.

“Preventable medical errors account for approximately 200,000 deaths every year” – Hearst Newspapers “Dead by Mistake”, August 2009

The MedeDrive™

The MedeDrive™ is a specially designed, shock-proof and water-proof flash drive that lets first responders view potentially life saving information about you without the need for special software or programs.

Emergency Call Service

In a medical emergency, MedeFile’s ECS will automatically notify your pre-designated emergency contacts as soon as it is alerted by emergency care providers.

When you can’t speak for yourself, MedeFile can do it for you.

Drug-to-Drug Interaction Tool

MedeFile’s drug-to-drug interaction tool may reduce the likelihood of a negative drug reaction by providing alerts of any potential issues arising from combining specific medications.

“According to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), preventable deaths – which include deaths related to negative drug interactions – increased 68% between 1999 and 2004, becoming the second leading cause of accidental death in the U.S.” – Washington Post, 2007