A high-energy breakfast diet may be an effective strategy to improve diabetes control, according to a new study.
Mark L. Fuerst
A patch that can detect early symptoms of hypoglycemia is one of three studies discussed in this month's endocrinology news roundup.
Three new diabetes studies highlight one risk, one potential prevention, and one possible new treatment.
Juice is good food and does not contribute to disruption of glucose-insulin homeostasis, as long as its 100% real fruit juice, according to a new study.
One theory is that metformin taken during insulin treatment impacts energy intake and so supports weight loss. A quick look at a new study suggests something else.
Data from the DPP Outcomes Study reveal a greater than 25% increase in risk for diabetes in this already vulnerable population.
A large international study found people with highest blood levels of linoleic acid were 35% less likely to develop T2DM than those with the lowest levels.
The early impact of carbohydrate restriction was clinically significant but not sustained, according to authors of a new meta-analysis.
The extended-release GLP-1 agonist was added to usual care in T2DM patients with and without previous cardiac disease.
In a new study, an intensive lifestyle intervention did not markedly decrease A1c but had significant impact on need for medication.