By Jack Challem
By now you know that people with diabetes have a higher than average risk of developing coronary heart disease, so it's especially important to maintain normal levels of cholesterol, the umbrella term for different types of fat found in your blood.But drugs aren't the only option for keeping cholesterol and triglyceride levels in check. Some foods and supplements work almost as well as meds -- and without any risk of side effects.
Sticky Honey Buns Roasted Tomato and Cheese Tart Vegetable and Chicken Soup Mediterranean Hummus Smashed Potatoes and Greens Spaghetti with Olives and Tomatoes White Chocolate Raspberry Cookies Marinated Crab Fingers Mixed Herb Pesto Pepper-Onion Relish and Cream Cheese Dip
Last Saturday, I’d been struggling with an entire week above 200 that just didn’t seem to want to budge. So I decided that I couldn’t risk the Omnipod anymore and I had to pull it from my management routine, at least until things settled down. I started twice-daily Lantus injections on Saturday night and have been working out the kinks of being back on MDIs since then. The first three days of switching to MDIs were rough. Watching the Lantus take effect slowly was like waiting for...