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BMJ Best Practice Comorbidities Trial

BMJ Best Practice Comorbidities Trial

Make the most of your institution's trial access

In partnership with BMJ, your institution is providing you with trial access to BMJ Best Practice Comorbidities. 

For more information on how to gain access please follow the steps below.

Treat the whole patient with BMJ Best Practice Comorbidities.

The best decisions depend on the best evidence. That’s why the Comorbidities tool provides you with fast and easy access to information to help treat the whole patient when managing acute conditions. It enables you to add a patient’s comorbidities and get a tailored management plan instantly.

Drawing on the latest evidence-based research, guidelines, and expert opinion to offer step-by-step guidance on diagnosis, prognosis, treatment.



How to Create an Account and Access

  1. First, connect to your institution’s wifi/network.
  2. Click on the 'Access BMJ Best Practice' button below.
  3. Click on 'Create Account' on the top right corner of the homepage, to create your personal account.
  4. Remember to then download the 'BMJ Best Practice' app on Apple or Android. Log in using your personal account details.
  5. If you already have an account, simply click on the 'Access BMJ Best Practice' button below and log in.

Download the award-winning BMJ Best Practice app

Use the BMJ Best Practice app to find answers quickly online or offline. Access is available to everyone as part of your institutions trial access.

How to Download the app

  1. Click on 'Download BMJ Best Practice app' button below.
  2. Click on either 'Download on the App Store' or 'Android App on Google play' buttons and download the app.
  3. Use your BMJ Best Practice ‘personal account’ details to sign in and download the content.
Download helpful resources

Stay updated

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Getting started videos

To support you getting started with BMJ Best Practice, please watch the introductory videos:

Test your knowledge

How would you manage these patients?

Scenario 1:

A 37-year-old woman has abdominal pain and vomiting. You diagnose her with acute cholecystitis. She also has poorly controlled type 1 diabetes and uncontrolled hypertension.

Check your answers

Scenario 2:

An 87-year-old man has shortness of breath. You diagnose him with acute heart failure. He also has COPD and hypertension. How would his comorbidities affect your management decisions?

Check your answers

BMJ access support

If you need any support logging in, please visit: