Recovery Record

Listed in: Diet  Weight/obesity  Eating disorders  
Recovery Record

Available on:

(click to download)

Supported languages:

Danish / English



Helps people with an eating disorder to achieve recovery.

Approved by


Danish / English

Countries of use

Any in which the user is familiar with one of these languages.




Recovery Record, Inc
(Based in United States) ; Support email:


Recovery Record, Inc, USA

Medical Adviser

Recovery Record, Inc (CEO, Jenna Tregarthen, clinical psychologist), USA


Allows networking with other people like me / Family / Friends Allows networking with other people like me / Family / Friends
Reminders Reminders
Support to deal with symptoms/disabilities Support to deal with symptoms/disabilities
Self-monitoring Self-monitoring
Trackers Trackers
Information Information


Relies on cognitive-behaviour therapy (CBT) to help people with an eating disorder (including anorexia nervosa, binge-eating disorder, or bulimia nervosa) to achieve recovery. Also of interest to people with a more general weight problem. Allows the user to self-help, share their information with their treatment providers, or do both. Allows details about meals (and related thoughts and feelings) to be recorded without paper diaries. Reminders to eat can be set with alarm tones. Clinician can download a matching app. Progress towards achieving customised recovery goals can be tracked with charts. The app provides ‘rewards’ for goals achieved. Treatment professionals can send feedback. Encouragement can be received from other similar users.

Tags: Health, Wellness & Care in the Community (HWCC)


Reviewer: Person with a mental health issues, UK
Review: “ ‘Recovery Record’ reminds me to log meals, and allows me to create a diary alongside it.”
Source: PatientView survey, October 2014
Usage: Developer specifies 200,000 people living with an eating disorder, early 2015.
Weblink of reviewer: -
Reviewer: Blogger writing on WeBiteBack (WBB) forum, USA, 2012
Review: “At my dietician appointment this week, we were talking about ways I can remind myself to eat a meal, as certain meals (especially breakfast for me) are something I haven’t had for so long that it doesn’t even occur to me to have them. She made a suggestion of trying out the iPhone and Android app called ‘Recovery Record’. The app has a number of features, including: reminders at meal times (can go off at your chosen time); meal plans (you can choose, if you wish, to include your meal plan in the app, so that with your reminder, it can tell you what to have); and meal logging (not only does it allow you to log your meal, it also asks you a series of questions about how you are feeling physically and mentally, how strong your urge to binge or purge is, etc. The app can then turn these logs into a graph for you to be able to look back and see how the foods you have eaten/skipped have affected your mood, etc). This isn’t for everyone, but, for my particular therapy, has many benefits. Not only do I need a sort of reminder, I am also required to make food logs (for both myself and my therapist) as part of my therapy. I find it hard to remember to write down my meals on my sheet (which I find inconvenient to carry around), but I always have my phone on me, and if it sends me a reminder to eat, and then a following reminder to log my meal, I am much more likely to log the meal. The next feature that I really like is that you can choose whether or not to give your therapist/dietician/doctor the ability to monitor your logs online. They can log on to the website, and, with the password that you set from your phone (and can change at any time if you wish), they can go to the therapist’s part of the site, and monitor your logs. My therapist, dietician and I have all made the agreement that they will only look at my logs in the session with me, so it doesn’t feel a bit ‘big brother’, like I am being constantly watched. I understand that this app is not for everyone, and that not every feature is for everyone, but the good thing is that you can choose which of the features you wish to use. Personally, I think this is a great use of technology, and, for me, it has made one of my therapy tasks just that bit more manageable. My description of it all is pretty basic, there is a lot more to it, so I think you should check it out, if you think that it could be useful for you.”
Usage: Not specified
Weblink of reviewer:

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