Current Hypoglycemia News and Events | Page 9

Current Hypoglycemia News and Events, Hypoglycemia News Articles.
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Strict diets required for chronic disease management may increase risk of unhealthy eating behaviors
Young women with diseases that require them to adhere to a strict diet may be more vulnerable to a range of eating disturbances that varies depending on the disease, according to the results of a small study. (2000-04-11)

University of Pittsburgh research may lead to new therapies for diabetes
University of Pittsburgh researchers have developed transgenic mice which overexpress a protein inside their pancreatic islet cells. This leads to enhanced islet cell mass, increased insulin production and decreased blood sugar levels. This research may lead to the development of new strategies for treating diabetes. (2000-01-14)

Physician writes 'Insider's Guide' for managing Type-I diabetes
Drawing on his professional, as well as his personal experience, a University of Maryland School of Medicine physician has written the first set of comprehensive, concise and practical guidelines for primary care doctors to help their patients with Type I diabetes to prevent complications. The 20 guidelines are published in the November issue of American Family Physician, a journal of the American Academy of Family Physicians. (1999-11-14)

Diabetes therapy may impair memory function in children
Researchers from Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis and the University of Washington in Seattle have found evidence of slight memory impairment in children receiving intensive therapy (IT) for insulin-dependent diabetes. (1999-10-04)

Stress, coping and biology intertwine for diabetes control
Treatment of persons with diabetes should take into account the stress and coping measures that influence directly their body's regulation of blood sugar and also affect their compliance with their biological regime of insulin, blood tests and diet. (1999-06-20)

Standardized treatment protocol reduces deaths from malnutrition by 47%
Malnutrition is responsible, at least in part, for nearly 6 million deaths in children under five each year. Scientists at the Centre for Health and Population Research (ICDDR,B) in Dhaka, Bangladesh have outlined a standardized protocol to treat severely malnourished children which reduces mortality by 47%. (1999-06-04)

UI Study Suggests Promising Treatment For Diabetic Pregnancies
Pregnant women with diabetes deal with the costly and difficult tasks of checking their glucose levels and taking insulin several times daily to ensure their babies are born without birth defects. However, there may be a better way of handling diabetes during pregnancies, according to a University of Iowa study. (1999-05-04)

Cedars-Sinai Medical Center Specialist Addresses Neonatal Issues At Annual Meeting Of The Pediatric Academic Societies
Two studies, one related to tidal volume measurements in neonates, and the other to neonatal hypoglycemia, are being published and made available at the Annual Meeting of the Pediatric Academic Societies in San Francisco this week. The studies were conducted by Augusto Sola, Director of Neonatology, and Ruth and Harry Roman Chair of Neonatology at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, and his associates. (1999-05-03)

Growth-Hormone Deficient Babies Are Normal Length At Birth, UB Study Finds
Babies born with a congenital growth hormone deficiency (CGHD) are of normal length at birth and don't begin to experience growth problems until about six months of age, research by pediatricians at the University at Buffalo has found. (1999-05-01)

Widely Used Method For Controlling Blood Sugar In Hospitalized Diabetics Is Ineffective
The most common method for controlling blood-sugar levels in hospital patients with diabetes is ineffective and in some cases worsens their condition, a Johns Hopkins study suggests (1997-03-10)

Implantable Pump Has Advantages Over Insulin Injections
Many diabetics may get insulin easier and more effectively from a small automatic pump put inside their bodies than from daily injections, according to a cooperative study by researchers at Veterans Affairs Medical Centers and Johns Hopkins. (1996-10-23)

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