Monash University FODMAP diet

deepaso ranking

Rank Class iPhone iPad
Download (Paid) 105 338
Income 2939 4286

Latest RankingMore

Chart Class iPhone iPad
Grossing·Medical 17 24
Paid·Overall 105 338
Paid·Medical 2 4


  • Monash University FODMAP diet
  • Monash University FODMAP diet
  • Monash University FODMAP diet
  • Monash University FODMAP diet
  • Monash University FODMAP diet
  • Monash University FODMAP diet


Developer Monash University
BundleID com.Monash.FODMAP
Version 3.0.3
Size 201.0MB
Released December 17,2012
Updated June 5,2019
Score 3.5
Review Num 429
Language English ,German ,Spanish
Rating 12+
Compatibility 11.0

Comment information

  • PhelineCat - 2019-08-08 03:23:50

    Need record of recent searches

    I’d like to easily access recent searches- if I’m eating something new we often need to double, triple check how much I can have since I didn’t really visualize what it looked like as a serving when we bought it, or what it would be served with. I've tried taking Stitched screenshots (Tailor is great- deal with the learning curve) but I have to deal with my cumbersome photo files to find them or the food file that is my fridge. It would be handy if personal notes are color coded/expandable without opening the entire entry. It’s annoying to spend time thinking about what I can eat, yet I’ve spent much of my life frustrated about eating when it affected me negatively. I want to streamline this as much as possible. For example: today I added mango to breakfast and I had to click individually on raisins, molasses, walnuts, cherries, blueberries, figs …there's no "I like to eat these together" section giving a quick answer to "is there something I need to leave out today to eat mango?" I never want to be seen as one of "those people". You know- the people who decide wheat is unhealthy for everyone because of their misunderstanding of the genetics of the plant (wrong number of chromosomes or something). When I'm backed up by reality I feel it's less likely I'll be mistaken as a flake.

  • brittbrittxo - 2019-08-16 02:28:04

    Simple things overlooked

    I will start by saying that this app has helped me tremendously on this hellish diet, but there’s very simple things in the app that were overlooked that could be fixed in a second. Like I’ve noticed multiple recipes don’t have some measurements of ingredients listed which is mind boggling that you forgot simple numbers on things. I’m also highly frustrated not knowing what bread I can and cannot eat since there are a few contradictions in the food search regarding that. And I know you can’t add every food known to man, but knowing I can look up anything would be nice (even if it’s obvious I shouldn’t eat it...ex. marshmellos). Also in the recipes, it would be nice to know how many you can actually eat of the what is the serving size for each recipe because I had like 3 rice paper wraps and my stomach was in turmoil that night. This diet is already hard and frustrating enough so when I pay $8 to make it easier, I need it to be worth it. I’ll end with saying that overall this app is quite nice and helpful and reduces my anxiety knowing it’s certified but small things that can help and be fixed should be, specially if you’re going to charge me for an app that helps with an only ever temporary diet.

  • alexisjustine221 - 2019-08-02 06:12:34


    If I could give it a zero I would. It promises all these recipes but it’s literally just a list of foods. And half the time you can’t even search for what you’re looking for. It’s whatever info they put into it. It’s lacking in all areas as an app. There’s nothing interactive about it. When you log your meals you literally write everything out. It would be easier if you could create recipes and save them and log them. But in the end, it was a complete waste of money. I found out all of this info that’s offered for free by doing my own research. They gouged because it’s some “university” but its a WASTE OF MONEY. And they won’t even give me my money back.


Researchers at Monash University have developed the low FODMAP diet and a corresponding app to assist in the management of gastrointestinal symptoms associated with irritable bowel syndrome (IBS). The Monash University FODMAP diet works by swapping foods high in fermentable carbohydrates (FODMAPs), with low FODMAP alternatives. Around 75% of people with IBS experience symptom relief on a low FODMAP diet.

The app comes directly from the research team at Monash and includes the following:

- General information about the FODMAP diet and IBS.
- Easy to understand tutorials to guide you through the app and the 3-Step FODMAP diet.
- A Food Guide detailing the FODMAP content for hundreds of foods using a simple 'traffic light system'. 
- A list of branded products that have been certified by Monash as low FODMAP.
- A collection of over 70 nutritious, low FODMAP recipes.
- Functions that allow you to create your own shopping list and add notes to individual foods
- A Diary that enables you to record food eaten, IBS symptoms, bowel habits and stress levels. The Diary will also guide you through step 2 of the diet - FODMAP reintroduction.
- The ability to adjust units of measurement (metric or imperial) and activate colour blindness assistance.