|Statement||written by Hugo J. Hollerorth [in cooperation with] members of the Joslin Education Committee.|
|Series||Diabetes teaching guide series|
|Contributions||Joslin Diabetes Center. Education Committee.|
|LC Classifications||RC660 .H65 1992|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||180 p. :|
|Number of Pages||180|
|LC Control Number||92032572|
Your diabetes diet is simply a healthy-eating plan that will help you control your blood sugar. Here's help getting started, from meal planning to counting carbohydrates. A diabetes diet simply means eating the healthiest foods in moderate amounts and sticking to regular mealtimes. A diabetes diet is a healthy-eating plan that's naturally rich. Teaching Injection Technique to People with Diabetes January For people with diabetes who take insulin or other injectable diabetes medications, the diabetes educator can teach evidence-based standardized methods to improve clinical outcomes. The diabetes educator can enhance and maximize: Patient engagement in self-care management. If you are using an insulin pump or if you use insulin more than once a day, the American Diabetes Association (ADA) recommends testing your blood sugar 3 or more times every day. If you use insulin rarely or don’t use it at all, blood sugar testing can be very helpful in learning how your body reacts to foods, illness, stress,exercise. A must-read for teens, this book discusses being more independent in taking care of one's own diabetes, driving with type 1 diabetes, and handling new tasks in their diabetes journey. Teens can read and note what they want and flip through what they don't! Intended for pre-teens and teens ages 12 to
Insulin is a hormone that works by lowering levels of glucose (sugar) in the blood. Regular insulin is short-acting and starts to work within 30 minutes after injection, peaks in 2 to 3 hours, and keeps working for up to 8 hours. Regular insulin is used to improve blood sugar control in adults and children with diabetes mellitus/ People with type 2 diabetes don't use insulin efficiently (insulin resistance) and don't produce enough insulin (insulin deficiency). People with type 1 diabetes make little or no insulin. Untreated, high blood glucose can eventually lead to complications such . Type 1 Diabetes In people with type 1 diabetes, the pancreas cannot make insulin. Without it, sugar builds up in the blood and can reach dangerous levels. Watch this slideshow to learn warning signs, causes, treatments and health tips for this potentially life-threatening Size: KB. Websites that offer FREE handouts for diabetes education ADA Diabetes Education Library Offers over topics on diabetes that are searchable by topic and language. A treasure trove of educational info. CDC Diabetes Prevention Program Curricula and Handouts This site offers excellent resources for those interested in offering Diabetes Prevention Education.
Ready, Set, Start Counting! Carbohydrate Counting - A Tool to Help Manage Your Blood Glucose. Moderator's Guide. Spanish - white background. English (for Chinese groups) Chinese (simplified) Chinese (traditional) Advanced Insulin Management: Using Insulin-to-Carb Ratios and Correction Factors. Healthy Eating on a Lean Budget (On The Cutting. Inside the pancreas, beta cells make the hormone insulin. With each meal, beta cells release insulin to help the body use or store the glucose it gets from food. Insulin is prescribed to people with type 1 diabetes. This is because type 1 diabetes destroys beta cells in the pancreas, meaning that the body can no longer produce insulin. All About Insulin Syringes. Related Book. Managing Type 2 Diabetes For Dummies. By American Diabetes Association. Many people use syringes to inject insulin. They’ve been around for ages! Syringes are made of a disposable plastic tube with a needle on the end. You insert the needle into a vial of insulin and draw up the insulin into the syringe. Therefore, people with type 1 cannot produce insulin; Type 2 diabetes (formerly called non-insulin dependent diabetes mellitus) is the most common types of diabetes. Type 2 diabetes develops from insulin resistance and insulin deficiency. Insulin resistance means that the body doesn’t respond to insulin as it should; it’s resistant to insulin.