Diabetes & Endocrinology

Refining Diet-based Approaches to Lowering Type 2 Diabetes Risk

Not all plant-based foods provide equal benefit in terms of reducing risk of diabetes, a new Harvard study finds.

A Rising Surgical Tide

Bariatric surgery continues to proliferate — and that has significant implications for surgeons who perform the procedures, for physicians who treat obesity-related comorbidities and for plastic surgeons.

Exploring Bariatric Surgery’s Potential as a Diabetes Therapeutic

Two types of bariatric surgery were markedly more effective than lifestyle interventions alone at producing at least partial remission of Type 2 diabetes, according to a recent study. The findings add to the evidence of weight-loss surgery’s effectiveness as a diabetes treatment for certain individuals.

A Step toward Preventing Type 1 Diabetes?

Using an experimental synthetic ROR inverse agonist, SR1001, a team of researchers prevented mouse models from developing Type 1 diabetes.

Chronicling Chronic Disease

Learn how illnesses that require long-term management are on the rise — and the impact that is having on healthcare costs.

Improving Diabetes Management in Long-term Care

A quality-improvement initiative in Texas sheds light on strategies for providing enhanced care to patients with diabetes.

Advances in Diagnostics, Nutrition and Infant Care

These devices in the works may enhance disease detection, dietary tracking and infant incubation.

The Health Collaborative

Improving the Health Status of the Community by Supporting Family Health and Fitness

Three Leading Health Organizations, 
One Shared Vision

For decades, medical professionals have relied on the American Cancer Society (ACS), the American Diabetes Association (ADA) and the American Heart Association (AHA) for scientific guidelines on prevention and management of the nation’s most prevalent chronic diseases.

The Growing 
of Diabetes

In 1958, roughly 1% of the U.S. population had diagnosed diabetes. By 2010, that number had increased to nearly 7%. To put that in tangible figures, the number of diagnosed diabetes cases climbed from 1.6 million to 21.1 million. Now, it is estimated that 25.8 million people in the United States suffer from diabetes — diagnosed and undiagnosed combined.