Instead of the usual blood test required to be able to diagnose and monitor diabetes, a new sweat sensor is being developed to improve such process.
A diet higher in gluten content is found out to help in lowering the risks of developing type-2 diabetes.
According to latest studies, girls who had their first period before age 11 have higher risks in acquiring gestational diabetes compared to those who had their menstruation later.
Diabetic patches released in the UK can potentially end finger pricking with the help of advance technology.
A fasting-like diet may be one of the moves that help promote the growth of new insulin-producing pancreatic cells that can help reduce the symptoms of type 1 and type 2 diabetes.
Continuous glucose monitors may help people with Type 1 diabetes in managing their blood sugar levels safely.
Is it goodbye insulin injections? A new inhalable insulin shows promise as a new way to control blood sugar without needles.
It is estimated that around 10 percent have type 1 Diabetes, which can be managed by taking insulin doses daily. Type 2 Diabetes occurs when insulin is insufficient or not working properly. Around 80 to 90 percent of people have Type 2 Diabetes, which can be managed through a healthy diet and exercise.
The pigs have the key to cure diabetes. Swine pancreas transplant was reported to treat three patients with type 1 diabetes in China.
NBA player Ray Allen and his wife, Shannon, will be opening an organic fast food restaurant in south Miami.
A new class of antigens is enabling scientists understand why the body's immune system turns against itself in patients of type 1 diabetes patients.
People suffering from Type 1 diabetes have to inject insulin every day that is not only painful but can also result in swelling, redness, and itching where you inject. However, thanks to the recent development, the cure for type 1 diabetes may now be a step closer.
Researchers at MIT and Harvard announced a novel way to shield bioengineered pancreatic Beta cells from the body's immune system.
Metformin is not an effective option for teenagers who are overweight or obese and have type 1 diabetes, a new study reported.
A new study found that the rates of type 1 diabetes cases in non-Hispanic white children and adolescents have increased from 2002 to 2009.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.