Getting out of your daily routine is part of the fun of traveling — but if you have diabetes, there’s one routine you need to take with you: your care routine.
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According to the American Diabetes Association, people living with diabetes should take a good look at their eye health. Learn about what you can do to help prevent vision problems.
What should a child or teen with diabetes do every day? To control diabetes and prevent complications, blood glucose levels must be as close to a “normal” range as safely possible.
Research has linked green tea and its compounds to many potential health benefits, including preventing cancer and type 2 diabetes. But can drinking it lower your blood sugar levels?
Your blood pressure rises and falls during the day. But when it stays elevated over time, it’s called high blood pressure. High blood pressure is dangerous because it makes the heart work too hard.
Insulin from various manufacturers is often made available to patients in an emergency and may be different from a patient’s usual insulin.
As a person with diabetes, your daily routine involves schedules and planning. An emergency can seriously affect your health. It may be difficult to cope with a disaster when it occurs. You and your family should plan and prepare beforehand even if the event is loss of electricity for a few hours.
Tips that can help diabetics take care of themselves when they’re away from home.
As you get older, your risk for type 2 diabetes increases. You’re also at higher risk if you have a family history of diabetes. But you’re never too old to lower your diabetes risk.
Important information and advice to help stop or slow the progression of diabetes-based End-Stage Renal Disease.
With so much health information available, it can be hard for people living with diabetes to separate fact from fiction. These five facts about diabetes can help people better understand how to manage the disease.
Living with diabetes puts you at an increased risk for developing heart disease and stroke. But there’s hope. People with diabetes can learn to manage their diabetes – and cut their risk for heart attack and stroke by more than half.
Living with diabetes is not easy. Here are five questions you can ask your health care team to help you learn how to manage your diabetes and live a long, healthy life.
Most Americans know that health risks such as high blood cholesterol and blood sugar are important to monitor, but a growing number of researchers believe that other major factors with far-ranging effects on heart disease and cancer should be getting more attention. One of these big factors is inflammation.
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