Learn how to get the most out of your diabetes drugs
Medication therapy is oftentimes needed to achieve glucose control. Did you know that approximately 50% of people do not take prescriptions correctly? To help resolve this dilemma, there are systems that help taking medication more convenient and reliable (for example, insulin pumps and pens, pill boxes, and drug calendars).
Visit these resources for key information on oral medication and insulin:
Type 1 Medications
Type 2 Medications
Drug Side Effects and Interactions
Storage, Travel, and Safety
One in Ten AMI Patients Have Unrecognized Incident Diabetes
Two New LDL Cholesterol Drugs May Have Big Impact on Heart Disease
COBA Conference Steers Forward in the Fight Against Childhood Obesity
Google Secures Patent for Glucose-Sensing Contact Lens
Medtronic to Use GlucoSitter Artificial Pancreas Software in Future Insulin Pumps - A Big Deal!
Holiday Thumbprint Cookies All That Jazz Seasoning Smoked Trout with Pasta and Lemon Pesto Eggplant Rollitini (Gluten Free) Grilled Fish with Orange Chile Salsa Bran Crumb Pie Crust Fresh Asparagus Soup Summer Jewel Salad Chicken Deana Zucchini Latkes (Pancakes)
My diabetes is changing. Until a few years ago, my morning readings were reasonable and within the desired range of under 100 mg/dl. About two years ago, they started slipping upwards into the less-desirable but apparently not-worrisome range of 100-110 mg/dl. Now, this was what was recorded by my Abbott Freestyle Lite meter, which is known to record at the lower end of the home-glucometer variability range, but with my A1c firmly in the high 5s and low 6s, the meter's tendency to...