diabetes management

How Diabetic Kids and Teens Can Improve Quality of LifeGood glucose control can help children and teens with type 1 diabetes boost their quality of life.
Diabetes prevention programs avert, delay disease onsetDiabetes accounts for one out of every 10 American healthcare dollars spent, but new national programs are helping address this issue.
A Class of Their Own: The Unique Challenges of Type I DiabetesWhile many aspects of diabetes care are universal, patients with type I diabetes (T1D) often face a unique set of obstacles and challenges.
How a multi-component nutritional supplement benefits diabetic patientsWe all know the typical algorithm for our patients having diabetes: Maintain healthy blood sugar and pressure control, get annual dilated eye examinations, and receive laser or anti-VEGF therapy if and when they develop vision-threatening diabetic retinopathy (DR).
Hospital admissions slashed with diabetes softwareThe use of insulin management software in hospital emergency departments can decrease hospital admissions for diabetic ketoacidosis (DKA) by 45%, according to a new study.
How new tech, treatments impact diabetes costsIn this Q&A, experts discuss how emerging treatments and technologies are affecting diabetes costs.
2015: A year of improvements in diabetes managementWhile diabetes, particularly type 2, remains an epidemic, the number of new diagnoses has begun to slow. Here are some developments contributing to the decrease.
Lessons learned in the global fight against diabetesBroader exchange of ideas for diabetes health management and related programs may result in more efficient community-based programs with a wider impact.
What’s new for diabetes management and prevention
What’s new for diabetes management and preventionFrom new ways of predicting who will and won’t develop diabetes, to new diabetes meds, to new evidence regarding which anti-vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF) might be better for your specific patient, the last year has given us better tools for helping our patients with diabetes.
Night-shift workers, poor sleepers at risk for diabetesThird-shift work may not be recognized as a risk factor for developing diabetes, but poor sleep patterns could contribute, says a new report.