Great Bridge Links Macintosh Apple PageWelcome

Links last updated August 2019

After years of bringing you the very best bridge-related MAC links, we are happy to report that technology has finally come to a place where all platforms are able to access most bridge services online.



Most online bridge clubs now use a browser-based interface for online play. This is great not only for people with Macs and other operating systems, but also because it does not require users to download software – you can play at the library, or in an internet cafe, and at home you don’t need to worry about updates and viruses. The new term for this kind of functionality is ‘in the cloud’. You can now play bridge ‘in the cloud’. (see footnote).

See our Great Bridge Links Online Play webpage for listings of Online Bridge Clubs.


BRIDGE PRO: V4.1 – Bridge Pro claims to be  the most advanced, affordable contract rubber bridge computer card game on the market today has been offering the free demo for almost twenty years. It plays on all Windows platforms and any Mac OS X 10.9 system and above.

BRIDGE BARON – The most popular bridge playing software available to the Mac is Bridge Baron from Great Game Products which has just released its latest version, 25. Click here to download a free trial version.

Many bridge software programs, and learning CDs, are both PC and MAC capable. See our Bridge Software webpage for listings. or visit our sister site, Gifts & Supplies for Card Players


Visit our Bridge Apps page to find apps which play on iPhone


Convention card software has always been something lacking for Mac owners. However, these days there are convention card services online where you are able to create your card ‘in the cloud’ and print it out whenever you need it. You can keep various versions and notes as well. Visit our Bridge Bidding page for more information on Convention Cards


Cloud computing is Internet-based (“cloud”) development and use of computer technology (“computing”). The cloud is a metaphor for the Internet (based on how it is depicted in computer network diagrams) and is an abstraction for the complex infrastructure it conceals.[1] It is a style of computing in which IT-related capabilities are provided “as a service”,[2] allowing users to access technology-enabled services from the Internet (“in the cloud”)[3] without knowledge of, expertise with, or control over the technology infrastructure that supports them.[4] According to a 2008 paper published by IEEE Internet Computing “Cloud Computing is a paradigm in which information is permanently stored in servers on the Internet and cached temporarily on clients that include desktops, entertainment centers, table computers, notebooks, wall computers, handhelds, sensors, monitors, etc.”[5] (Source: Wikipedia)