Submitted by aabolina on Thu, 08/28/2014 - 14:59
En physique, l'inertie décrit la résistance au mouvement. Appliqué à la médecine, ce terme décrit, de façon similaire, la résistance au changement. De manière plus spécifique, l'inertie est la différence entre les soins médicaux qui devraient être visés et ceux réellement prodigués. Des études ont montré que l'inertie clinique est un problème fréquent dans le cadre du traitement du diabète de type 21 (encadré 1). Malgré la disponibilité d'un nombre sans précédent de traitements, près de la moitié des patients continuent d'éprouver des difficultés à contrôler leur glycémie.
Submitted by aabolina on Thu, 08/28/2014 - 14:57
In the study of physics, inertia describes resistance to movement. When applied to medicine, the word inertia similarly describes resistance to change. More specifically, it is the difference between the medical care that should be aspired to and what is actually achieved. Studies have shown that clinical inertia is a common problem in the treatment of type 2 diabetes1 (Box 1). Despite the availability of more diabetes therapies than ever before, almost half of those treated still have difficulty controlling their blood glucose.
Submitted by aabolina on Thu, 08/28/2014 - 14:46
The Kuwait-Scotland eHealth Innovation Network (KSeHIN) was established in October 2010 following the signing of a Memorandum of Understanding between the five partners: Dasman Diabetes Institute, Ministry of Heath, Kuwait, the University of Dundee, NHS Tayside, Scotland, UK and Aridhia Informatics Ltd.
Submitted by aabolina on Thu, 08/28/2014 - 13:12
Mobile health applications (apps) created to help improve type 1 diabetes or type 2 diabetes care are perceived by their visionaries and programmers as game-changing tools which assist in the rigorous demands of diabetes self-management. People living with diabetes who have access to mobile technology are learning how to utilise technology for better blood glucose control and support, often in conjunction with their healthcare teams.
Submitted by aabolina on Wed, 05/21/2014 - 13:29
An epidemiological transition is occurring in Tunisia. Prevalence of diabetes has increased from 2.3% in 1977 to 6.4% in 1990 and reached 10 to 15% in 2000. Increased diabetes prevalence is rising hand-in-hand with obesity, which represents an important risk factor of type 2 diabetes.
Submitted by aabolina on Tue, 05/20/2014 - 16:50
Primary prevention of type 2 diabetes has been shown to be effective in many parts of the world. It has been years since important studies affirmed that preventative measures such as moderate weight loss, moderate physical activity and low-fat, high fibre food choices can help offset impaired glucose tolerance from progressing to a case of type 2 diabetes.1,2
Submitted by aabolina on Tue, 05/20/2014 - 16:35
Good self-management is crucial for experiencing a healthy life with diabetes. Diabetes Self-Management Education (DSME) and Diabetes Self-Management Support (DSMS) activities provide a process for people living with diabetes to gain the knowledge and skills needed to modify their behaviour. DSME and DSMS also help people with diabetes self-manage the disease and related conditions.
Submitted by aabolina on Tue, 05/20/2014 - 16:23
The prevalence of diabetes is estimated to be 11.6% in the Chinese adult population, which represents up to 113.9 million Chinese adults with diabetes or a third of the world’s diabetes population. The prevalence of diabetes is higher in older age groups, in urban residents and in persons living in economically developed regions.
Submitted by aabolina on Wed, 02/26/2014 - 12:00
Submitted by aabolina on Mon, 11/25/2013 - 15:29