- A Diabetes Reading ListKerri Sparling shares some bookshelf suggestions for fall
- Exercise Without TryingSneaking physical activity into everyday life
- Flourishing With DiabetesRiva Greenberg proposes a new mindset in life with diabetes
- The DX Diabetes Dish: James SamsonA professional dancer diagnosed with T1 as an adult
- Dear Diabetes: What is Diabetic Neuropathy?Dear Diabetes: What is diabetic neuropathy?
People & Celebrities10/21/14How I Sailed to New Zealand With T1A writer living with T1 describes a dream journey she took with her family Via A Sweet Life Diabetes Basics10/20/14Living With LADAIn recognition of LADA Awareness Week, read how one woman found support in the DOC after her LADA diagnosis Via Lifestyle10/15/147 Tips For Diabetes and the Workplace A young professional living with T1 shares tips for taking diabetes to work Via A Sweet Life Diabetes Basics10/14/14Marjorie’s 15 MinutesD-blogger and artist Jennifer Jacobs honors an important part of diabetes research history Via A Sweet Life Food & Nutrition10/08/14Diabetes Memory: Food Prep FlashbackA moment in the kitchen sparks a childhood memory Via diabetesdeliciousnessLifestyle10/13/1415+ Non-Candy Ideas for HalloweenA d-mom shares unique ideas for Halloween Via D-momPeople & Celebrities10/15/14Baseball with Diabetes: A D-Mom Pitches in Via Lifestyle10/10/14From College to Regular Life With Diabetes Via Diabetesmine
Did You Know?
- Purdue University researchers found that people who eat almonds at breakfast – a low glycemic index food – were less likely to have spikes in blood sugar throughout the morning and after lunch.– via Institute of Food Technologists
- The World Health Organization estimates that more than 346 million people worldwide have diabetes. Take part in World Diabetes Day celebrations on November 14, 2012.– via World Health Organization
- Scientists have identified nearly 50 genes or gene regions associated with type 1 diabetes.– via National Institutes of Health
- Strength training might be a beneficial exercise for people with Type 2 diabetes. You should speak with your healthcare provider to see if it could benefit you.– via WebMD
- Global healthcare spending on diabetes was $378 billion in 2010, projected to rise to $490 billion by 2030.– via International Diabetes Federation