In part 7, the conclusion of this Exclusive Interview, Raghu Mirmira talks with Diabetes in Control Publisher Steve Freed about his personal motivations for getting involved in diabetes research.Read More »
The best medication therapy for an individual with type 2 diabetes can depend on many factors, including ethnicity and multiple drug options.Read More »
Although there are no guidelines for LADA, prescribers should take a closer look at their patients before diagnosing T2D.Read More »
The Nutrition Facts label that you may read when buying packaged foods or preparing a meal has undergone a makeover.Read More »
Conflicting data exists about the association between coffee consumption and its effects on blood glucose, insulin concentration, and risk of type 2 diabetes.Read More »
Small but frequent activity helps improve insulin concentrations and sensitivity in children with excess weight and obesity.Read More »
Study looks at using easy-to-measure variables to calculate the decline of a patient’s beta cells and incorporating this into routine tests.Read More »
Which of the following is accurate regarding the diagnosis and workup of patients with hypertriglyceridemia?
A. The Endocrine Society recommends using nonfasting triglyceride levels over fasting triglyceride levels for the diagnosis of hypertriglyceridemia.
B. Type IV hyperlipidemia is characterized by abnormal elevations of VLDL, and triglyceride levels are almost always less than 1000 mg/dL; serum cholesterol levels are normal.
C. A standard lipid profile using the Friedewald equation to calculate the LDL cholesterol value is only useful if the triglyceride level is more than 400-500 mg/dL.
D. he Endocrine Society recommends routinely measuring lipoprotein particle heterogeneity in patients with hypertriglyceridemia.
Follow the link for the answer.Read More »
Do you provide pharmaceutical treatment for your patients who have prediabetes besides motivating them to change lifestyles? Follow the link to share your experience.Read More »
A 60-year-old woman with type 2 diabetes and no serious health complications began an exercise program as part of a research study. It involved doing an hour of moderate aerobic exercise three days per week in a supervised setting (at a local Y). She showed up to all the training sessions, stating about a month into the 12-week training program that she was so happy to be active again, that she felt so much better physically and mentally and felt like she had “found herself” again.Read More »