Nutrition Software for Hospitals
MenuSano nutrition analysis software allows food providers within hospitals to display nutrition information to customers at the point of sale. With MenuSano, hospitals are able to demonstrate the importance of nutrition to its staff, patients, and visitors.
Healthy Eating in Healthcare Settings
MenuSano provides healthy eating options in healthcare settings. Furthermore, MenuSano empowers consumers to understand the content of their food and make healthier eating choices for themselves.
Even the most health-conscious people can make less healthy decisions when they’re tired, stressed, and worried. These are common states of mind for staff, patients, and visitors in hospital settings. When someone wants to grab a quick snack in between their loved is getting medical procedures, they often pick the fastest option, which is usually the unhealthy one. Nutrition, at this time, isn’t always top-of-mind. However, it should always be available.
Benefits of using MenuSano in your hospital or health care setting:
- Nutritious options that will contribute to a faster, more complete recovery
- Variety of options during long stays
- Nutritious meals help patients be more positive during their stay. Especially if they know the staff is paying attention to what they are serving.
- Nutritious, fulfilling options during long shifts
- Quick, healthy, affordable snacks during small breaks during the day/night
- Mindset that their supervisors care about their health based on what they are feeding them
- Healthy snacks that can be purchased and eaten quickly in between patient tests, surgeries, etc.
- Allows them to spend more time with loved ones without worrying about ordering food or going to pick food up.
- Provides comfort to them knowing that the hospital is thoughtful about what they are serving patients
An Easy-To-Use Nutrition Analysis Software
MenuSano is an easy-to-use nutrition analysis software. We understand that the hospital business is dynamic with many facets. As public health authorities, having a tool that informs customers of all nutrition information at the point of sale is critical.
We even made the process of nutrition analysis easy!
- You simply input each ingredient you use into the software and generate a nutritional analysis for the recipe.
- Additionally, you can combine multiple recipes into a dish and view the nutrition composition of the dish.
- Nutrition facts labels and be downloaded and printed, or you can provide specific information such as calories on your menus.
These results allow you to understand and control what you are serving hospital staff, patients, and visitors. Furthermore, it gives them the opportunity to make healthier choices for themselves.
You only need your login details, a device, and the internet to get to work. In addition, all of your vendors can access the account easily as long as they have this information readily available.
Allergin & Dietary Statements
MenuSano can highlight dietary requirements, such as vegan or gluten-free. Allergen statements are also available within the software to apply to labels.
Our Trusted Databases
Our software uses trusted databases provided by the USDA and Canadian Nutrient File. MenuSano nutrition analysis software was designed with regulations in mind for nutrition labeling. We work hard to ensure that our product is consistently up to code.
Read Our Case Study
For more information on the importance of nutrition in hospitals, check out our case study with Champlain Hospitals and Ottawa Heart.
Healthy Foods in Champlain Hospitals is a priority program driven by the Champlain Cardiovascular Disease Prevention Network (CCPN). Nutritious food needs to be easily accessible and hospitals are an opportune place to start.
“Nowhere is healthy eating more critical than in a hospital setting. Patients recovering from illness or surgery need good nutritious food to recover quickly and return home. If hospitals are serving patients unhealthy meals or encourage retailers on hospital campuses to sell unhealthy foods, it can add to the public’s confusion about what eating “healthy” really means.”