Submitted by Lorenzo.Piemonte on Mon, 03/02/2015 - 17:16
Mettre en équilibre les exigences de la vie estudiantine et du diabète de type 1 peut être difficile sans un soutien adéquat. De même, réussir la transition entre la vie familiale et l'indépendance nouvelle qu'offre l'université est un défi excitant mais qui exige également de donner la priorité à la santé et au bien-être avec le diabète de type 1.
Submitted by Lorenzo.Piemonte on Mon, 03/02/2015 - 17:05
La gestion du diabète de type 1 et de type 2 est une tâche complexe, souvent difficile et qui demande du temps. Le burnout lié au diabète est un symptôme courant, de nombreuses personnes se sentant submergées et vaincues par le diabète, de même que frustrées par le fardeau que représente l'autogestion.
Submitted by Lorenzo.Piemonte on Mon, 03/02/2015 - 14:35
Submitted by Lorenzo.Piemonte on Mon, 03/02/2015 - 14:03
Balancing the rigours of college life and type 1 diabetes can be tough without adequate support. Making a successful transition from home life to new independence at college is exciting but also requires a commitment to prioritize health and well-being with type 1 diabetes. Challenges may include barriers to access for medicine or healthcare services and emotional isolation.
Submitted by Lorenzo.Piemonte on Mon, 03/02/2015 - 13:43
Managing type 1 diabetes and type 2 diabetes is time consuming, complex, and often difficult. Diabetes burnout is reported as a common symptom, with many people feeling both overwhelmed and defeated by diabetes and frustrated by the burden of diabetes self-management.
Submitted by aabolina on Mon, 11/24/2014 - 14:41
In every series of Diabetes Voices, we present individuals from all over the world who share their perspective on life with diabetes. In this instalment, three people living with diabetes share their volunteering experience in the diabetes community and how it has changed any aspect or perspective of living with the condition.
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 - 16:44
Pakistan is the sixth most populous country in Southeast Asia with a population exceeding 180 million. Today, diabetes prevalence in Pakistan is estimated to be 6.8%.1 In 2010, a World Bank report warned that Pakistan is facing a health crisis, with rising rates of diabetes, obesity, heart disease obesity and other non-communicable diseases (NCDs).
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.