Submitted by aabolina on Tue, 05/20/2014 - 16:00
The International Diabetes Federation (IDF) estimates that over 382 million people currently live with diabetes globally. This accounts for 11% of the adult population and is projected to increase to near 592 million by 2035. The data reveals that over 80% of persons living with diabetes are from developing countries.
Submitted by aabolina on Tue, 05/20/2014 - 15:48
Promoting oral health is essential in order to prevent and reduce the negative consequences of type 2 diabetes and to maintain good health.1 Tragically, periodontal disease significantly contributes to the risk of dying from diabetes.
Submitted by aabolina on Tue, 05/20/2014 - 15:41
Barriers to successful diabetes self-management in low-income populations include reduced access to healthy food along with limited awareness of healthy eating. In the United States, it is a public health paradox that those at the highest risk for obesity and type 2 diabetes are the most food insecure, meaning unable to consistently afford or have access to enough healthy food to meet their nutritional needs.1
Submitted by aabolina on Tue, 05/20/2014 - 15:29
Gestational diabetes mellitus (GDM) is glucose intolerance that begins or is first identified during pregnancy.
Submitted by aabolina on Tue, 05/20/2014 - 15:16
Submitted by aabolina on Wed, 02/26/2014 - 13:52
Diabetes is the unresolved development issue of the 21st century
The newly released 6th edition of IDF Diabetes Atlas reports that the number of people living with diabetes rose cataclysmically to 382 million in 2013. Our evidence shows that diabetes prevalence will skyrocket by 2035. By that time, nearly 600 million people will live with diabetes, and approximately 470 million will have impaired glucose tolerance. Put another way – 1 in every 8 people worldwide, 1 billion people, will live with or be at risk of diabetes.
Submitted by aabolina on Wed, 02/26/2014 - 13:42
Several different battles are illustrated by the contents of this Issue of Diabetes Voice. The first of these is the battle individuals face to maintain any kind of diabetes self-care in the wake of cataclysmic natural disasters – hurricanes, typhoons, inundations, earthquakes, forest fires or whatever form these disasters may take.
Submitted by aabolina on Wed, 02/26/2014 - 13:26
Submitted by aabolina on Wed, 02/26/2014 - 13:15
Submitted by aabolina on Wed, 02/26/2014 - 13:05