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Effects Of Resveratrol On Glucose Control And Insulin Sensitivity In Subjects With Type 2 Diabetes: Systematic Review And Meta-analysis

Effects of resveratrol on glucose control and insulin sensitivity in subjects with type 2 diabetes: systematic review and meta-analysis

Effects of resveratrol on glucose control and insulin sensitivity in subjects with type 2 diabetes: systematic review and meta-analysis


Effects of resveratrol on glucose control and insulin sensitivity in subjects with type 2 diabetes: systematic review and meta-analysis
Although the regular consumption of resveratrol has been known to improve glucose homeostasis and reverse insulin resistance in type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM), the reported results are inconsistent. Thus, we aimed to assess the effects of resveratrol on glycemic control and insulin sensitivity among patients with T2DM. We searched for relevant articles published until June 2017 on PubMed-Medline, Embase, Cochrane Library, and Web of Science. Randomized controlled trials in T2DM patients administered with resveratrol as intervention were included. After study selection, quality assessment and data extraction were performed independently by two authors, and STATA and RevMan software were used for statistical analysis. Nine randomized controlled trials involving 283 participants were included. Meta-analysis showed that resveratrol significantly improved the fasting plasma glucose ( 0.29 mmol/l, 95% CI: 0.51, 0.06, p < 0.01) and insulin levels (0.64 U/mL, 95% CI: 0.95, 0.32, p < 0.0001). The drug also reduced homeostasis model assessment of insulin resistance (HOMA-IR) index, systolic blood pressure, and diastolic blood pressure among participants with T2DM. The changes in hemoglobin A1c (HbA1c), low-density lipoprotein cholesterol, and high-density lipoprotein cholesterol were negligible. Subgroup analysis comparing the resveratrol supplementation doses of < 100 mg/d versus 100 mg/d revealed a significant difference in fasting plasma gluc Continue reading

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Start a 'SUGAR LIPS' Log to Help You Manage Your Diabetes - Divabetic

Start a 'SUGAR LIPS' Log to Help You Manage Your Diabetes - Divabetic


Diamonds may be a girls best friend, but lipstick runs a close second. Why not incorporate your diabetes self-care into your daily beauty routine?
I truly believe that you have to love yourself enough to want to improve your diabetes health. Since 90% of women feel that wearinglipstickmakes them feel better about themselves, why not reward yourself before you check your blood sugars by adding some color to your lips? The little boost of confidence you gain from your favorite shade can help you to cope with those unexpected readings too.
15 MINUTE Beauty s Best Splurge Red Lipsticks:Macs Ruby Woo is one their best selling reds for a good reason! Its a classic bright red that works for almost everyone. BUY IT
If youve struggled in the past with adding your diabetes self-care into your daily routine then a SUGAR LIPS log just might be the answer. Experts agree that linking my new habit with a current behavior make it much easier to change. No need to be motivated. No need to remember.
One good example of this concept is creating a new habit of flossing by always doing it after brushing your teeth. The act of brushing your teeth is something that you already do and that acts as the reminder to do your new behavior. READ MORE
When you stop and think that most women apply theirlipstick4 or more times in one day the resulting SUGAR LIPS log data could prove to extremely beneficial to you and your doctor. If you try it, I bet you will both be smiling! And guess what? A new tube oflipstickis a healthy way to reward yourself for lowering your A1C.
15 MINUTE Beauty s Best Splu Continue reading

Abbott's Revolutionary Continuous Glucose Monitoring System, FreeStyle Libre, Now Available To Medicare Patients - Jan 4, 2018

Abbott's Revolutionary Continuous Glucose Monitoring System, FreeStyle Libre, Now Available To Medicare Patients - Jan 4, 2018


Abbott's Revolutionary Continuous Glucose Monitoring System, FreeStyle Libre, Now Available To Medicare Patients
- CMS reimbursement provides opportunity for Medicare patients who meet eligibility criteria to access FreeStyle Libre System
- FreeStyle Libre System can replace traditional blood glucose monitoring, eliminating the need for routine fingersticks(1) or any user calibration
ABBOTT PARK, Ill., Jan. 4, 2018 / PRNewswire / --Abbott (NYSE: ABT) today announced that the FreeStyle Libre System, the company's revolutionary new continuous glucose monitoring (CGM) system, is now available to Medicare patients, having met the codes for therapeutic CGM systems used for coverage by the U.S. Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS). Coverage includes all Medicare patients with diabetes who use insulin and who meet the eligibility criteria2.
The factory-calibrated FreeStyle Libre system is the only CGM system recognized by Medicare that requires no user calibration whatsoever (either by fingerstick or manual data entry). The system also does not require the need for routine fingersticks1. The high accuracy of the FreeStyle Libre system allows for patients to dose insulin based on the results1.
"At Abbott, we are continuously challenging ourselves to ensure our innovative technology is accessible to the majority of people who need it," said Jared Watkin, senior vice president, Diabetes Care, Abbott. "CMS's recognition of this revolutionary health technology, which removes the need for any user calibration, is ultimately going to empower Medicare beneficiaries with d Continue reading

Unlocking the universal language of emojis in radical bid to help illiterate type 2 diabetes sufferers

Unlocking the universal language of emojis in radical bid to help illiterate type 2 diabetes sufferers

Like belief in imminent Rapture, type 2 diabetes finds its biggest constituency among the poor, the poorly educated and the disadvantaged.
"In the developed world, diabetes is far more prevalent in low-income, migrant and ethnic minority groups, regardless of which country in the world you go to," says Timothy Skinner, professor of psychology at Charles Darwin University in the Northern Territory capital.
"Why that's so is an interesting conversation. It's probably a combination of things such as the costs of living a more healthy life; the costs of food and nutrition. But also we know that depression is a risk factor – the daily burdens of lower socioeconomic groups are a problem."
Globally, according to the World Health Organisation, those burdens have produced more than 422 million cases of type 2 diabetes, causing 3.7 million deaths a year. In Australia, about 1.7 million people are affected.
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The linkage of diabetes with people whose choices are severely constrained by history, language and income creates a whole raft of problems – as if having a progressive condition that can lead to blindness, amputation and kidney failure was not enough.
Prime among these are difficulties understanding written material about the subject – especially if that material isn't available in an appropriate language – and being unable to grasp the helpful, but not easy, advice offered by doctors.
Indeed, the critical relationship between patient and physician often becomes strained, as each participant fails to understand the Continue reading

Should We Be Treating Type 2 Diabetes With Bariatric Surgery?

Should We Be Treating Type 2 Diabetes With Bariatric Surgery?

I'm resurrecting and tweaking this piece, for the third time now, consequent to the publication in the New England Journal of Medicine of the 12 year data that continues to strongly support the use of bariatric surgery to treat type 2 diabetes.
In case you missed the news, a recent study published in the New England Journal of Medicine demonstrated dramatic benefits of bariatric surgery in the treatment of type 2 diabetes.
Now I'm not going to get into the study here in great detail, but it followed 1,156 patients from for 12 years and divided them into 3 groups. Those who sought and chose not to have bariatric surgery. Those who sought and had bariatric surgery. And those who did not seek nor have bariatric surgery. Researchers examined all of them at baseline, 2 years, 6 years, and 12 years in terms of whether they had type 2 diabetes, hypertension, or hyperlipidemia.
The results were striking.
With a follow up rate of 90% at 10 years researchers demonstrated that not only were patients 12 years post bariatric surgery maintaining an average loss of 77lbs/26.9% (the non-surgical groups at 12 years lost an average of nothing), but that amoung those patients who had diabetes pre-surgically, 12 years later, 51% were in remission. And for those who are curious about such things as odds ratios, the odds ratio for the incidence of type 2 diabetes at 12 years was 0.08 (95% CI, 0.03 to 0.24) for the surgery group versus the non-surgery group.
(and though they weren't quite as striking, the surgery group at 12 years also had markedly higher remission rates and lower incidences of b Continue reading

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