Adults with diabetics may have 9 years off their lifespan, researchers found.
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.
Researchers from New Zealand's University of Otago Christchurch have found that not a single diabetes drugs can prolong life expectancy of the patients or prevent any cardiovascular diseases.
There are many forms of exercise to trim down the calories and one of the widely growing practices is cycling. But as with other sports that would require a specific equipment to use, maintenance is a key element that would require some costs.
While many experts believe that Type 2 diabetes is incurable and gets worse overtime, a new research suggests that it could be reversed on some people by drastic changes in diet.
A study found that 12 of the 30 people given very low calorie diets had glucose levels below the usual cutoff for diabetes.
In a new study, scientists found that diabetes patients who also suffered due to blood pressure and were exposed to treatment drugs tended to be more at risk of heart attack.
A Dutch study featured in the scientific journal Diabetologia suggests that long hours of sitting may increase the risks of developing Type 2 diabetes by 22%.
By removing worn-out cells in mice, scientists were able to increase lifespan, kidney functioning and the heart's health.
Sitting can increase risk of type 2 diabetes, a new study reported.
The CDC, along with the American Medical Association, the American Diabetes Association and the Ad Council have launched the first ever national public service advertising (PSA) campaign for prediabetes.
Health warning labels on sugar-sweetened beverages can influence how parents shop, a new study found.
Scientists find that female diabetic patients also face a greater risk of dementia.
People suffering from Type 2 diabetes are exposed to a greater risk of dementia. Women are at an even higher risk of a form of dementia called vascular dementia, according to a new study
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.