Transplants: What You Need To Know
Researchers around the world have dedicated themselves to developing transplant therapies that have the potential to put an end to diabetes. We have not yet reached that goal, but some people with diabetes are eligible to receive kidney transplants, pancreas transplants, or islet cell transplants.
Transplants are risky procedures that are generally only considered in extraordinary cases. Depending on your medical history, you may or may not be a candidate for one or more of these transplants. Speak with your doctor to see if receiving a transplant is an option for you.
Reviewed by Jason C. Baker, MD. 06/13
Enlitened's Low Carb Peach Skewers Sausage-Cheese Meatballs Low-Fat Croustades Green Beans with Coconut Peachy Berry Cobbler Pink Grapefruit Sorbet Broiled Fish Steaks with Tarragon Cheese Sauce Creamed Asparagus Soup Chive Popovers Corn Dip
If you listen closely, you may hear the sound of 25 million Americans with diabetes rejoicing today. In a revolutionary movement, the FDA has given 510(k) approval on Abbott's HbA1C test which is expected to help millions of Americans with Type 1 or 2 diabetes or those at risk. Abbott's ARCHITECT Clinical Chemistry Hemoglobin A1C (HbA1C) test is a dramatic shift in diabetes diagnosis and monitoring. Instead of the HbA1C tests performed at a laboratory and constituted as blood work, the...