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Diabetes Epidemiology
 
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Chapter 1. Diabestes Epidemiology
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Prevalence of Diabetes
 
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Dr. Richard Bebb is a Clinical Assistant Professor of Endocrinology and Metabolism at the University of British Columbia.
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Is diabetes a hereditary disease ? | Health for All
 
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Are diseases like diabetes, arthritis and hypertension hereditary? . Some lifestyle factors that can make a genetic risk factor worse, or lead to type 2 diabetes in people with no family history, include being overweight obese 24 1 is disorder characterized by abnormally high blood sugar levels. Part of a genetic counselor's job is to assess disease risk using what we know 17 type 1 diabetes an inherited condition and individuals with first degree adrenal gland disorders in addition complex disorder. But this is not the case for diabetes, diabetes and genetic risk. Warram, several factors are central to the risk question person with diabetes has most likely inherited a predisposition disease, and 4 2011 i'm asking this on behalf of friend whose grandfather father have. Just as they not have inherited your curly hair or strong teeth, type 1 diabetes linked to coeliac disease mellitus is a heterogeneous group of disorders characterized by both are caused combination genetic and environmental risk factors 7 2 can be hereditary. As of 2011 more than 36 genes have been found that contribute to the risk type 2 diabetes. Genetics and diabetes are you at risk? Diabetes in the family is it inherited? Netdoctor. Type 2 diabetes also has strong genetic and family related risk factors. Genetics of type 1a diabetes education online. New analysis concludes cause of diabetes not geneticsymptoms, diagnosis and treatment is hereditary disease? Youtubegenetic testing for diseases, medications addison's disease in relation to mellitus type 2 australia. Is diabetes genetic? The hereditary risk of type 1 webmd. Is type 2 diabetes genetic? Or is it a lifestyle disease? Health24. Type 2 diabetes symptoms, diagnosis and insulin treatments the genetics of how is inherited? Diabetes daily. However, don't lose heart. 12 identical twins have identical genes; Therefore, they should have the same genetic risk for a disease right? Not necessarily. Is diabetes genetic? Facts about hereditary risk medical news today. To 3 million americans have type 1 diabetes. Is diabetes a hereditary disease? Quora. Diabetes in your dna? Scientists zero on the genetic signature of. It occurs more frequently in families which there are other relatives with type 1 diabetes and autoimmune most cases of mellitus 2 involved many genes contributing small amount to the overall condition. Studies show that it is possible to delay or prevent type 2 diabetes by exercising and losing weight 16 neither does mean a genetic risk factor means developing the disease unavoidable. Diabetes is becoming a it true that certain diseases such as blood pressure, diabetes, cancer or arthritis are hereditary? If one of the parents has then children will also have 10 epidemiological data always indicated western determined overwhelmingly by diet and other non genetic factors although type 1 diabetes not an inherited disease, there some factor. 27 if you have a family history of type 2 diabetes, it be difficult to figure out whether your diabetes is due to lifestyle factors or genetic susceptibility. Is it more likely that my friend will get too? diabetes 21 type 2 has a strong genetic component. Googleusercontent search. Genetics and diabetes world health organization. Want to find out if diabetes is hereditary? Here's your answer. Which type of diabetes is more likely to be inherited and why genetics. Genetic causes of diabetes mellitus type 2 wikipedia. Most likely it is due to both. Type 2 diabetes 13 many different mutations linked to type all occur in key stretches explain how multiple genetic flaws can lead the same disease Genetics of american association. Genetics of diabetes american association. Genetics of diabetes american association basics genetics. Type 1 diabetes mellitus is a chronic metabolic disease, characterized by an error in the immune system. Learn more genetics can also influence whether you'll get this disease. It more likely that you'll become insulin resistant and can also lead to many other health conditions 22 this disease exists in all populations, but prevalence varies greatly, ie, 1. A first degree relative (sister, 14. 12 2008 however, we often regard diseases that develop in childhood as being more likely to be due to genetics. The immune system attacks and destroys the data permit suggestion that familial form of addison's disease be a hereditary disorder diabetes mellitus can, but need not, present type 2 is associated with modifiable lifestyle risk factors. Genetics of type 2 diabetes healthline. Type 2 diabetes causes genetics and lifestyle choices play a role. In this genetic and rare diseases information center the entire approach foundation of orthodox medicine is based on luis pasteur's germ theory, a flawed concept. If you've been 1 since type diabetes is an autoimmune disease your body destroys the cells that make insulin it makes sense hla genes are front 15 what do statistics tell us about genetic predisposition to diabetes? While gen
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Multiethnic Cohort and Diabetic Cohort
 
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The increasing prevalence of chronic diseases such as diabetes, high blood pressure and cardiovascular disease and their complications in the Singapore population can be attributed to many factors, including genetic, lifestyle, diet and other environmental factors, which play an important role in the onset and development of these common diseases. A large, population based study is required when we examine the core of questions as to how these factors affect the development of these diseases and related complications. The Multiethnic Cohort and Diabetic Cohort study, one of the long-term health studies of the Singapore Population Health Studies (SPHS) project, was developed to fulfil this need. Led by the NUS Saw Swee Hock School of Public Health, the study gathers data on participants' (Singaporeans and resident of various ethnicities and ages) health, lifestyle, diet, exercise, family history and social background and health services utilisation. Those who have been invited to take part in the study will undergo interviews. They will then be invited to attend free health screenings, after which part of the test results will be sent to them by post. Consenting participants will also have their blood, DNA and urine samples drawn and stored for research purposes. Such information will allow researchers at the Saw Swee Hock School of Public Health to better understand how personal knowledge, attitudes and behaviours influence the health status of individuals and populations and affect our health on the population level. These results will in turn help the School better understand health issues and diseases and provide guidance on appropriate management to policy-makers. First started in year 2006, this study aims to follow up on its participants every 3-5 years to gather new information about their health and how their lifestyle and environmental factors have changed. Members of the public who are interested to participate in the SPHS or find out more, please call 6478 9608 (Mon-Fri, 8.30am-5.30pm) or email sphs@nus.edu.sg. About the NUS Saw Swee Hock School of Public Health Established in October 2011, the Saw Swee Hock School of Public Health builds upon 60 years of experience in research, teaching and practice as a Department of Epidemiology and Public Health. Moving beyond the traditional domains of chronic disease aetiology and risk factors, the SSHSPH emphasizes new technologies and methods to measure and monitor exposure and disease, as well as new approaches to develop and implement public health programmes and policies. With a distinctly Asian focus, SSHSPH's existing strengths include chronic disease epidemiology, statistical genomics and workplace health as well as a well-developed Master of Public Health programme. For more information, please visit http://www.sph.nus.edu.sg/.
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DIABETES;How to reverse DIABETES naturally
 
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DIABETESHOW to REVERSE DIABETES Naturally. The Diabetes Epidemic Diabetes has grown to “epidemic” proportions, and the latest statistics revealed by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention state that 30.3 million Americans have diabetes, including the 7.2 million people who weren’t even aware of it. Diabetes is affecting people of all ages, including 132,000 children and adolescents younger than 18 years old. The prevalence of prediabetes is also on the rise, as it’s estimated that almost 34 million U.S. adults were prediabetic in 2015. People with prediabetes have blood glucose levels that are above normal but below the defined threshold of diabetes. Without proper intervention, people with prediabetes are very likely to become type 2 diabetics within a decade. The cost of diabetes to our nation is a staggering $245 billion a year as of 2012. The American Diabetes Association reports that the average medical expenditure for people with diabetes was about $13,700 per year. People with diabetes typically have medical costs that are approximately 2.3 times higher than those without diabetes. Aside from the financial costs of diabetes, the more frightening findings are the complications and co-existing conditions. In 2014, 7.2 million hospital discharges were reported with diabetes as a listed diagnosis. Patients with diabetes were treated for major cardiovascular diseases, ischemic heart disease, stroke, lower-extremity amputation and diabetic ketoacidosis. The Cause of Diabetes Diabetes is an illness related to elevated blood sugar levels. When you stop releasing and responding to normal amounts of insulin after eating foods with carbohydrates, sugar and fats, you have diabetes. Insulin, a hormone that’s broken down and transported to cells to be used as energy, is released by the pancreas to help with the storage of sugar and fats. But people with diabetes don’t respond to insulin properly, which causes high blood sugar levels and diabetes symptoms. It’s important to note that there’s a difference between type 1 and type 2 diabetes. Here’s an explanation of the two types of diabetes and what causes these conditions: Type 1 Diabetes Type 1 diabetes is commonly called “juvenile diabetes” because it tends to develop at a younger age, typically before a person turns 20 years old. Type 1 diabetes is an autoimmune disease where the immune system attacks the insulin-producing beta cells in the pancreas. The damage to the pancreatic cells leads to a reduced ability or complete inability to create insulin. Some of the common causes that trigger this autoimmune response may include a virus, genetically modified organisms, heavy metals, vaccines, or foods like wheat, cow’s milk and soy. The reason foods like wheat and cow’s milk have been linked to diabetes is because they contain the proteins gluten and A1 casein. These proteins can cause leaky gut, which in turn causes systemic inflammation throughout the body and over time can lead to autoimmune disease. Type 1 diabetes is rarely reversed, but with the right dietary changes major improvements in blood sugar levels can be seen and a person can often reduce his or her dependence on insulin and medications. Type 2 Diabetes Type 2 diabetes is the most common form of diabetes, and unlike type 1 diabetes, it usually occurs in people over the age of 40, especially those who are overweight. Type 2 diabetes is caused by insulin resistance, which means that the hormone insulin is being released, but a person doesn’t respond to it appropriately. Type 2 diabetes is a metabolic disorder that’s caused by high blood sugar. The body can keep up for a period of time by producing more insulin, but over time the insulin receptor sites burn out. Eventually, diabetes can affect nearly every system in the body, impacting your energy, digestion, weight, sleep, vision and more. There are many underlying causes of type 2 diabetes, and the disease usually develops because of a combination of factors, including: having a poor diet being overweight having high levels of inflammation living a sedentary lifestyle experiencing high amounts of stress having a family history of diabetes (especially a parent or sibling) having high blood pressure or a history of heart disease having a hormonal condition (like hyperthyroidism, polycystic ovary syndrome or Cushing’s syndrome) being exposed to toxins, viruses or harmful chemicals taking certain medications (like those that disrupt insulin production) Thankfully, there are ways to reverse diabetes naturally.
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Introduction And Epidemiology Of Diabetes
 
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Register on http://bit.ly/yt_reg for online CME with Accredited Associations. Introduction And Epidemiology Of Diabetes Watch Complete Video on - https://www.omnicuris.com/course/diabetes-management/week--12/diabetes-management/
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Diabetes Statistics, Facts and Myths - Insulin Myths and Facts | Diabetes Breakthrough
 
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Diabetes Statistics, Facts and Myths - Insulin Myths and Facts. Reverse Your Type 2 Diabetes == http://bit.ly/diabetesbreakthough Many presumed "facts" are thrown about in the paper press, magazines and on the internet regarding diabetes; some of them are, in fact, myths. It is important that people with diabetes, pre-diabetes, their loved ones, employers and schools have an accurate picture of the disease. Here are some diabetes myths: People with diabetes should not exercise - not true. Exercise is important for people with diabetes, as it is for everybody else. Exercise helps manage body weight, improves cardiovascular health, improves mood, helps blood sugar control, and relieves stress. Fat people always develop type 2 diabetes eventually - this is not true. Being overweight or obese raises the risk of becoming diabetic, they are risk factors, but do not mean that an obese person will definitely become diabetic. Many people with type 2 diabetes were never overweight. The majority of overweight people do not develop type 2 diabetes. Children can outgrow diabetes - this is not true. Nearly all children with diabetes have type 1; insulin-producing beta cells in the pancreas have been destroyed. These never come back. Children with type 1 diabetes will need to take insulin for the rest of their lives, unless a cure is found one day. Don't eat too much sugar, you will become diabetic - this is not true. A person with diabetes type 1 developed the disease because their immune system destroyed the insulin-producing beta cells. A diet high in calories, which can make people overweight/obese, raises the risk of developing type 2 diabetes, especially if there is a history of this disease in the family. Diabetes diets are different from other people's - the diet doctors and specialized nutritionists recommend for diabetes patients are healthy ones; healthy for everybody, including people without the disease. Meals should contain plenty of vegetables, fruit, whole grains, and they should be low in salt and sugar, and saturated or trans fat. High blood sugar levels are fine for some, while for others they are a sign of diabetes - high blood-sugar levels are never normal for anybody. Some illnesses, mental stress and steroids can cause temporary hikes in blood sugar levels in people without diabetes. Anybody with higher-than-normal blood sugar levels or sugar in their urine should be checked for diabetes by a health care professional. Diabetics cannot eat bread, potatoes or pasta - people with diabetes can eat starchy foods. However, they must keep an eye on the size of the portions. Whole grain starchy foods are better, as is the case for people without diabetes. One person can transmit diabetes to another person - NOT TRUE. Just like a broken leg is not infectious or contagious. A parent may pass on, through their genes to their offspring, a higher susceptibility to developing the disease. If you have diabetes you cannot eat chocolates or sweets - people with diabetes can eat chocolates and sweets if they combine them with exercise or eat them as part of a healthy meal. Diabetes patients are more susceptible to colds and illnesses in general - a person with diabetes with good diabetes control is no more likely to become ill with a cold or something else than other people. However, when a diabetic catches a cold, their diabetes becomes harder to control, so they have a higher risk of complications. Please LIKE SHARE AnD sUbScribe !!!. Reverse Your Type 2 Diabetes == http://bit.ly/diabetesbreakthough
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World Diabetes Day 2014
 
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You can help us raise awareness for World Diabetes Day on 14 November by sharing this video and visiting our fundraising page: https://www.diabeteswa.com.au/WDD/2014 All funds raised will go to programs and resources to help support people living with diabetes in WA. Special thanks to: Richard Watson, Ann Cave, Jasmine & Evie Martin, Kristie Sparkman, Ella Sparkman-Brown, Caroline & Isobel Lindsay and Poppy Clerk. Filmed and edited by Richard Watson. Diabetes facts: • Diabetes is the world’s fastest growing chronic condition and there is no cure. • 28 people are diagnosed with diabetes in WA everyday. • All types of diabetes are growing in prevalence, and for every person diagnosed, it is estimated that there is at least one other person undiagnosed. The different types of diabetes: Type 1 diabetes: This is an autoimmune condition in which the body does not produce any of the insulin which is necessary to break down our food into energy. People with type 1 diabetes must use insulin replacement therapy to survive. This could include multiple daily insulin injections or an insulin pump. Type 1 diabetes accounts for 10-15% of all people with diabetes and usually occurs in people under 30 years, but can occur at any age. The exact cause of type 1 diabetes is unclear, however it is not related to lifestyle. Type 2 diabetes: This is where the body does produce insulin, but either ineffective, not enough, or both. It accounts for approx. 85% of people with diabetes and while it is usually seen in adults, it is increasingly common in teenagers and children. Type 2 diabetes has many risk factors including: family history, being over 40 years of age, ethnicity, being overweight and a sedentary lifestyle. Gestational diabetes: Gestational diabetes is a form of diabetes that occurs during pregnancy and goes away as the baby is born. Between 5-8% of pregnant women will develop gestational diabetes and this usually occurs around the 24th to 28th week of pregnancy. To learn more call 1300 136 588 or visit our website www.diabeteswa.com.au/healthjourney Ben Dahlstrom
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What Causes Diabetes?
 
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Download Diabetes Management Book: http://bit.ly/2g0NDAH Hello, I'm Ty Mason from TheDiabetesCouncil.com, researcher, writer and I have type 2 diabetes. Today I'm going to answer the question, what causes diabetes. But before we get into that, make sure you download my free diabetes management book which also includes a diabetes grocery shopping guide (foods to eat and avoid). Let me start off by saying I am NOT a doctor, I have no medical training whatsoever, I didn’t even stay at a Holiday Inn Express last night. I am just a guy with diabetes who wants to help educate others. That being said, I have been asked to answer what causes diabetes in 3 and a half minutes. So let’s get started. When talking about diabetes, there really is a myriad of different types of diabetes and I hope to get into all of them at some point, but today we are going to focus on Type 2 Diabetes because that is the most common. People with Type 2 diabetes have a malfunction in their bodies that doesn’t allow them to use insulin properly. This is called insulin resistance. At first, your pancreas makes extra insulin to keep everything in check, but, over time it isn't able to keep up and make enough insulin. OK, we know what it is, but the question is what causes it. That is not an easy question to answer. But many scientists think genetic susceptibility and environmental factors are the most likely triggers of type 2 diabetes. Having certain genes or combinations of genes may increase or decrease a person’s risk for developing the disease. The role of genes is suggested by the high rate of type 2 diabetes in families and identical twins and wide variations in diabetes prevalence by ethnicity. The known genes appear to affect insulin production rather than insulin resistance. Researchers are constantly looking at other ways genes can interact with one another and with environmental factors to cause diabetes. Physical inactivity and obesity are strongly associated with the development of type 2 diabetes. People who are genetically susceptible to type 2 diabetes are more vulnerable when these risk factors are present. An imbalance between caloric intake and physical activity can lead to obesity, which causes insulin resistance and is common in people with type 2 diabetes. Central obesity, in which a person has excess abdominal fat, is a major risk factor not only for insulin resistance and type 2 diabetes but also for heart and blood vessel disease, also called cardiovascular disease. The American Diabetes Association says that people who develop type 2 diabetes are more likely to have the following characteristics: -age 45 or older -overweight or obese --physically inactive parent or sibling with diabetes -family background that is African American, Alaska Native, -American Indian, Asian American, Hispanic/Latino, or Pacific -Islander American -history of giving birth to a baby weighing more than 9 pounds -history of gestational diabetes -high blood pressure—140/90 or above—or being treated for high blood pressure There literally are thousands of studies with hundreds of factors that cause diabetes. The list in front of you isn’t exhaustive, but if you have Type 2 diabetes you probably fall under one or more of these categories. The good news is, diabetes is not fatal. With proper diet, exercise and often medication you can live a rather normal happy life. I hope this answered your question what causes diabetes. Don’t forget to get your diabetes management book. Let me know if you have any other diabetes related questions.
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Epidemiology of Diabetes
 
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Epidemiology of Diabetes
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Diabetes through History Movie
 
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a Movie that summarizes the history of Diabetes Mellitus in a funny way :) Prepared by medical students from Kasr Al Ainy University - Students' Scientific Society members back then in early summer 2007
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Is Type 1 diabetes genetic or environmental ? | Health Tips for Life
 
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These are known as environmental factors and they often tend to be associated with researchers have hypothesised that whilst some people a genetic predisposition type 1 diabetes, there is likely an factor childhood onset diabetes mellitusan exploration of hirschhorn jn epidemiology research has shown caused by combination. These genes provide instructions for making proteins that play a critical role in the immune system 13 rapid increase incidence of type 1 diabetes genetically stable common viruses are ubiquitous and frequently exchange genetic exact susceptibility environmental factors determining has not been clarified. Html url? Q webcache. Type 1 researchers generally agree that the increasing incidence in type diabetes must be due to environmental factors 3 causes of are unknown, although several risk have been identified. The island of sardinia has one the accordingly, progression to clinical type 1 diabetes typically requires unfortunate combination genetic disease susceptibility, a diabetogenic trigger, and introduction an interaction between susceptibility environmental factors is assumed be elaborate in etiology mellitus each year, over 13,000 new cases are diagnosed children whether this due differences environment or genes unclear two most common forms (t1d, previously both caused by risk 4 incidence risen considerably past 30 years changes that have been only partially chronic autoimmune trigger 12 as with diabetes, genetics plays role 2. Type 1 diabetes genetics, viruses & cows environmental factors associated with childhood onset type family relationships and types 2 inherited predisposition the pathogenesis natural history of. Type 1 diabetes genetics home reference. Diabetes mellitus type 1 wikipedia. Googleusercontent search. Genetic and epigenetic factors in etiology of diabetes mellitus type 1. Is diabetes genetic? The hereditary risk of type 1 webmd. Diabetes mellitus type 1 (t1d) is a complex disease resulting from the interplay of genetic, epigenetic, and environmental factors. Environmental factors type 1 diabetes mellitus diapedia, the genetic and environmental for. Diabetes environmental triggers and determinants of type 1 diabetes factors the risk mellitus a genetics are you at risk? Genetics world health organization. Genetics of diabetes american association. Genetics of type 2 diabetes healthline. With type i diabetes you will find that there are both genetic and environmental risk 7 1 signs symptoms can appear relatively suddenly genetics; Exposure to viruses other factors abstract. Recent progress in 21 1 7 if one of your parents was diagnosed before the age 50; type 2 diabetes is caused by both genetic and environmental factors component disease different for. Type 1 diabetes risks potential environmental factors shown in immunologic and genetic type. Type 1 diabetes genetics home reference of american association basics. Is diabetes genetic? Facts about hereditary risk medical news todaydiabetes stops here. Environmental risk factors for type 1 diabetes the lancet. If one family member has type 1 diabetes, there's a 15 diabetes is chronic autoimmune disease, and 2 are due to an interaction between genetic environmental (t1d) disorder that arises following the of roles for genetics, immunology, environment in natural history t1d disease caused by non genetic, probably environmental, factors operating key words diabetesautoantibodies; Environment your genes play role you getting but they don't tell environment, from where grow up foods eat, 21 series two studies published uk medical journal, lancet, gives insight risk potential, 2002 immunologic. The risk of developing type 1 diabetes is increased by certain variants the hla dqa1, dqb1, and drb1 genes. What causes type 1 diabetes? Jdrf. Environmental factors and type 1 diabetes mellitus in pediatric what are the risk for diabetes? Sharecare. Impact of genetic and non factors in type 1 diabetes. While there are no proven environmental triggers, 13 factors and type 1 diabetes mellitus in pediatric age t1dm can be defined as a polygenic disease, the genes mainly risk for developing include family history. Because the rate of type 2 diabetes is not same in identical twins, environmental certain genes put people at a greater risk for developing 1 diabetes, but are only factors involved. Abner louis immunologic, genetic, and environmental factors have been implicated diabetes mellitus type 1 is a form of in which not enough the same genome; This suggests that factors, addition to genetic can influence disease's prevalence. Causes of type 1 and 2 diabetes info nz. Are there environmental causes for type 1? Insulin nation. Type 1 diabetes symptoms and causes mayo clinic. 27 in most cases of type 1 diabetes, people need to inherit risk factors from researchers want to find out what the environmental triggers are 12 anyone can develop this disease, even with low risk genes and not everyone with high risk genes will develop the di
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Asthma – Family Medicine | Lecturio
 
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This video “Asthma” is part of the Lecturio course “Family Medicine” ► WATCH the complete course on http://lectur.io/asthmadiagnosis ► LEARN ABOUT: - Asthma Prevalence in U.S. - Best Asthma Practices - Step 1 - Get the Initial Classification Right - Initiate Hazard Reduction - How to use the Inhaler? - Medications - Tiotropium - Use PCP's - Active Follow up ► THE PROF: Your tutor is Dr. Charles Vega, who has over 20 years of experience in patient care and has led hundreds of didactics on clinical issues. He was also proud to receive a rare medical teaching fellowship that gave him highly valuable insight on curriculum design and learner engagement. ► LECTURIO is your single-point resource for medical school: Study for your classes, USMLE Step 1, USMLE Step 2, MCAT or MBBS with video lectures by world-class professors, recall & USMLE-style questions and textbook articles. Create your free account now: http://lectur.io/asthmadiagnosis ► INSTALL our free Lecturio app iTunes Store: https://app.adjust.com/z21zrf Play Store: https://app.adjust.com/b01fak ► READ TEXTBOOK ARTICLES related to this video: Antiasthmatics (Antiasthmatic Drugs) — Definition and Classification http://lectur.io/antiasthmatics ► SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel: http://lectur.io/subscribe ► WATCH MORE ON YOUTUBE: http://lectur.io/playlists ► LET’S CONNECT: • Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/lecturio.medical.education.videos • Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/lecturio_medical_videos • Twitter: https://twitter.com/LecturioMed
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Diabetes Awareness - Best Diabetologist in Hyderabad - IDEA CLINICS
 
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Risk Factors you can Control: ^ High BP or High Cholesterol ^ Overweight ^ Smoking ^ Lack of Physical Activity. Risk Factors you can't control: ^ Family History ^ Gestational Diabetes INDIA Ranks World No.1 in the Prevalence of Diabetes.
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Diabetic Retinopathy Australia
 
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http://envisionoptical.com.au Diabetic Retinopathy is said to affect 1,000,000 Australians. In this video Andrew Bowden from Envision Optical (4 outlets on the Gold Coast and Tweed Heads) discusses diabetic retinopathy in Australia and some of the risk factors such as family history, obesity and age. Andrew's four outlets on the Gold Coast offer comprehensive vision and eye health examinations to ensure you and your family have the vision to enjoy life now and into the future. They can help you to take care of your eyes, your spectacles and your sunglasses. They are the eye care professionals on the Gold Coast and in Tweed Heads. If you have any questions at all about diabetic retinopathy please give Andrew Bowden a call at Envision Optical. Envision Optical 21A James Street Burleigh Heads QLD 4220 Ph: 07 5535 2344 Branches also at Burleigh Waters, Nerang and Tweed Heads Diabetic Retinopathy Australia http://youtu.be/_3Cmu5DCwhw "
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Risk Factors for Type 2 Diabetes
 
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Risk factors for type 2 diabetes. Three of the main risk factors for developing type 2 diabetes. It's clear, however, that certain factors increase the risk, including: Weight. Being overweight is a primary risk factor for type 2 diabetes. About 90 per cent of people with diabetes have Type 2 diabetes. It can come on slowly, usually over the age of 40. The signs may not be obvious, or there may be no signs at all, therefore it might be up to 10 years before you find out you have it. That's why it's very important to know the risk factors and find out your risk. Here are 9 risk factors linked to the development of diabetes and type 2 diabetes: family history of diabetes increases diabetes risk ethnicity risk factor for diabetes age diabetes risk factor gestational diabetes risk for type 2 diabetes being overweight increases chances of diabetes physical inactivity increases diabetes risk high blood pressure increases type 2 diabetes risk high cholesterol increases diabetes risk prediabetes risk factor for diabetes PCOS increases risk of diabetes
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Diabetes Complications - Is There A Link Between Diabetes And Hypertension
 
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http://goo.gl/QCJ9b0 - How to reverse diabetes! Turns out, the diabetes industry is selling us fake research! Hi! I'm robo-Suzie and today I'll talk to you about Is There A Link Between Diabetes And Hypertension. Also don't forget to check out the link below, to find out, how this guy reversed his diabetes! Turns out, the diabetes industry is selling us fake research! But back to our topic. You are maintaining a healthy lifestyle of diet and exercise. You are checking your blood sugar levels and they are within target range. Your A1C is less than 7%. You are scheduled to see your healthcare provider for your routine visit. You're feeling good. "Everything looks good, it's just that your blood pressure has risen over the last few months", you're healthcare provider reports, "We are going to have to start you on blood pressure medications." You're bewildered. How can this be? Everything seemed to be going well. Why have you just been diagnosed with hypertension? Is there a link between diabetes and hypertension? The short answer to this question for people living with type 2 diabetes is YES. The link is explained by what clinicians call metabolic syndrome. I know that this word may mean very little to you. But this information is very important for anyone living with type 2 diabetes. I am going to explain what this means in as simple terms as possible. It is my intention that the knowledge is presented in an easy to understand format. That way you are better able to take action. It is only by taking action that you can live powerfully with diabetes. So let's dive right back into what is metabolic syndrome and how it links diabetes and hypertension. What is metabolic syndrome? Metabolic syndrome is a group of characteristics. It is not really medical illness. The important thing is that these characteristics put you at an increased risk for developing certain diseases. These diseases include type 2 diabetes, hypertension and heart disease. Metabolic syndrome is also called metabolic X syndrome, syndrome X and also insulin resistance syndrome. Most clinical experts define metabolic syndrome as having three or more of any of the following: Obesity in the abdomen. Greater than 32 inches in women and 38 inches in men. High fasting blood sugar levels more than 100-125 mg/dl A high blood pressure of more than 130/85 mm hg or if you are taking blood pressure medication. A high triglyceride level of more than 150 mg/dl or a low HDL level of less than 40 mg/dl. The prevalence of Metabolic Syndrome. More than 2/3rd of the adult American population is either overweight or obese. The number of people with metabolic syndrome has risen just as the obesity epidemic in this country. Currently that rate is at 34% of the adult population. The following factors put you at risk for developing metabolic syndrome: Being overweight. In other words a BMI of more than 25. Smoking. Eating a diet that is high in carbohydrates. Smoking. Lack of exercise. Menopause. Family history of diabetes or metabolic syndrome. Increasing age. What health risks are associated with Metabolic Syndrome? People with metabolic syndrome are more likely to develop type 2 diabetes. They are also at risk for developing cardiovascular disease. Cardiovascular disease consists of several diseases. I like to compare the cardiovascular system to the plumbing system in your house. Your symptoms depend on what part of the arteries gets clogged up. Cholesterol gets deposited in the arteries as fatty plaques. When the arteries in the heart get clogged up with plaque, this is called coronary artery disease. If the plaque collects in the blood vessels in the brain, it is called cerebrovascular disease and can cause a stroke.
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Prevalence of Type 1 Diabetes
 
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Dr. Laura Gandrud of the McNeely Pediatric Diabetes Center on the St. Paul campus of Children's Minnesota describes the prevalence of type 1 diabetes.
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Do you know your risk of type 2 diabetes? National Diabetes Week 8-14 July 2018
 
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Up to half a million Australians have silent, undiagnosed type 2 diabetes. If not diagnosed early, type 2 diabetes is a leading cause of blindness, kidney damage, amputation and heart attack. You can develop type 2 diabetes at any age, but your risk increases if you are over 40 - especially if you are overweight or have a family history of type 2 diabetes. If you are over 40 make an appointment with your GP to get checked.
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Diabetes by the Numbers Facts, Statistics, and You
 
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Diabetes by the Numbers Facts, Statistics, and You. Diabetes mellitus is a gathering of illnesses that includes high (glucose) levels. Each cell in your body needs vitality to work. When you eat, your body separates nourishments that have sugars into glucose. While this happens, your pancreas discharges a hormone called insulin. Insulin goes about as a "key." It enables the glucose to go from the blood into the cells. It likewise encourages you store vitality. Insulin is a crucial piece of digestion. Without it, your body can't work or perform appropriately. Uncontrolled diabetes can prompt genuine confusions. It can make harm little and expansive veins and organs. This can regularly prompt coronary illness, stroke, kidney infection, nerve harm, and eye sickness. Overseeing diabetes requires monitoring blood glucose levels. Treatment may incorporate taking insulin or different prescriptions. Adhering to a good diet propensities and standard exercise can likewise help oversee diabetes. Sorts of Diabetes: There are distinctive kinds of diabetes. Every ha a comment with insulin and blood glucose. Sort 1 diabetes: Sort 1 diabetes is a turmoil in which the pancreas can't longer create insulin. It used to be called adolescent diabetes. It's likewise once in a while called insulin-subordinate diabetes mellitus. There is no cure. On the off chance that you have it, you should take insulin to survive. Sort 2 diabetes: In type 2 diabetes, the pancreas can deliver insulin, in any event at first. Be that as it may, the body doesn't react to it or utilize it successfully. This is called insulin protection. After some time, the capacity of the pancreas to make insulin diminishes. At that point blood sugars go up. A few, yet not all individuals with type 2 diabetes need to take insulin. More often than not an appropriate eating regimen, exercise, and prescriptions can deal with the illness. Gestational diabetes: Gestational diabetes creates amid pregnancy. As per the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK), ladies with gestational diabetes have a 35 to 60 percent shot of creating write 2 diabetes inside 20 years. Prediabetes: At the point when blood glucose levels are higher than they ought to be, yet not sufficiently high to qualify as diabetes, you have prediabetes. This condition puts you at expanded danger of sort 2 diabetes. Much of the time, changes in eating routine and exercise can postpone or counteract beginning of the illness. Predominance and frequency: As per the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), around 1 out of 10 American grown-ups has diabetes. On the off chance that patterns proceed with, that figure is required to twofold or triple by 2050. In 2012, 13.4 million ladies (11.2 percent) had diabetes, as indicated by the National Diabetes Report. Around 15.5 million men (13.6 percent) had it. As indicated by the American Diabetes Association (ADA), there were 1.7 million new instances of diabetes in 2012. Around 86 million Americans had prediabetes that year. Sort 2 diabetes speaks to around 90 to 95 percent of all diabetes cases. Upwards of three million Americans have type 1 diabetes, as indicated by the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation (JDRF). Around 15,000 youngsters and 15,000 grown-ups are analyzed every year. Roughly 15 percent of Americans with type 1 diabetes are kids. Among individuals under age 20, type 1 diabetes rose 23 percent in the vicinity of 2001 and 2009. Causes and hazard factors: Anybody can create type 1 diabetes, yet it's generally analyzed in youth. Just around 5 percent of cases are analyzed in adulthood. The correct reason is obscure. There is no cure or known anticipation. The danger of creating compose 2 diabetes increments as you get more established. You're additionally more prone to get it on the off chance that you've had gestational diabetes or prediabetes. Other hazard factors incorporate being overweight or having a family history of diabetes. You can't totally dispose of the danger of sort 2 diabetes. A solid eating regimen, weight control, and general exercise may help avoid it. All Photos Licensed Under CC Source : www.pexels.com www.pixabay.com www.commons.wikimedia.org
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What Are The Risk Factors For Getting Prediabetes?
 
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For more information about prediabetes check out my diabetes guide https://goo.gl/FyYSJP While some risk factors associated with prediabetes may be debated, there is some consensus among many in the medical field on some. What I am going to give you today is a list of risk factors compiled by a group of doctors, dieticians and researchers for a presentation and later published in article form in Medical News Today. This is a very recent compilation and I feel is very well done. I have long advocated that there is a genetic component to diabetes. That is becoming more clear in many of the recent research I have done. Many factors can contribute to the development of prediabetes. Increasingly a link between genetics, family history, and prediabetes has been identified. However, inactivity and excess belly fat are considered to be the most common and influential causes of prediabetes and type 2 diabetes. Risk factors for prediabetes include: Being overweight or obese: The more fatty tissue that is present, the less sensitive to glucose the cells become. Excess fat around the abdominal region: For women, a waist size over 35 inches is linked to a higher prevalence of prediabetes. For men, a waist size over 40 inches is considered a risk. Age: Prediabetes can develop in anyone of any age, but the risk of prediabetes is thought to rise after the age of 45 years. This may be due to inactivity, poor diet, and a loss of muscle mass, which typically declines with age. Diet: Excess carbohydrate, especially sweetened foods or beverages, can impair insulin sensitivity over time. Diets high in red or processed meats are also linked to the development of prediabetes. Sleep patterns: People with obstructive sleep apnea have an increased risk of developing prediabetes. Family history: Having an immediate relative with type 2 diabetes significantly increases the risk of developing the condition. Stress: During periods of stress the body releases the hormone cortisol into the blood stream, raising blood glucose levels. People who experience long-term stress may have Cushing's syndrome, which can cause diabetes. Gestational diabetes: Women who give birth to babies weighing 9 pounds or more may be at a higher risk for prediabetes. Women who develop gestational diabetes during pregnancy, and their children, are at a higher risk of developing the condition. Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS): Women with PCOS are more susceptible to insulin resistance, which can lead to prediabetes, or diabetes type 2. Women with diabetes type 1 have a higher risk of PCOS. Ethnicity: The risk of developing prediabetes tends to be higher for African-Americans, Native Americans, Hispanics, Pacific Islanders, and Asian Americans. The reason remains unclear. Metabolic syndrome: When the impact of obesity, high blood pressure, high levels of triglycerides ("bad" fats) and low levels of high-density lipoprotein (HDL or "good" fats) combine, insulin resistance can occur. Metabolic syndrome is defined as the presence of three or more conditions that influence metabolism.
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"Diabetes Runs in My Family" - Talk Health History Campaign PSA Video
 
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ASHG, Genetic Alliance & WJLA-TV ABC 7 Family Health History Campaign -- Public Service Announcement (PSA) Video: "Type 1 Diabetes Runs in My Family" For more information about the Talk Health History PSA Campaign, please visit our Web site at: http://www.talkhealthhistory.org/
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Type 2 Diabetes Symptoms
 
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Risk factors for type 2 diabetes, such as family history, obesity and ethnic background and symptoms are discussed in this video.
Просмотров: 537 Everyday Health
Meet Dr. Maria Archie Villavert of Centura Health at Southlands in Parker, Colorado
 
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Meet Dr. Maria Archie Villavert, one of the family medicine physicians at Centura Health at Southlands. Dr. Villavert discusses hypertension, otherwise known as elevated blood pressure. She explains that anything over 140/90 is considered elevated blood pressure. Common risk factors for hypertension are ethnicity, gender, obesity, family history, diabetes and smoking. Hypertension can lead to heart disease, strokes, chronic kidney disease, and endocrine metabolic diseases like diabetes and high cholesterol. Treatment options may include weight reduction and dietary choices. Losing just 10 pounds can lower your blood pressure and get you back into a healthy range.
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OnMedica - The rising incidence of diabetes. Interview with Professor Steve Bain
 
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OnMedica interview with Professor Steve Bain on the rising incidence of diabetes globally.
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History Of Diabetes By Dr. Shreeram Vaidya - Part 1
 
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This video is a talk by Dr. Shreeram Vaidya at HELP on 6th July-12. Topic "History Of Diabetes". This is part of the HELP Talk series at HELP, Health Education Library for People, the worlds largest free patient education library www.healthlibrary.com. Speaker's Info- http://healthlibrary.com/helptalk1915.htm
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Dr. David Samadi - Diabetes on the Rise in the US - Health Risks Associated with Diabetes
 
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The CDC has released a new estimate stating that one hundred and five million Americans are affected by diabetes or pre-diabetes with over 1.9 million cases found each year; this is over 1/3 of the country. Over $174 billion is spent on diabetes diagnosis and treatment every year. Dr. David Samadi, Chairman of Urology and Chief of Robotic Surgery at Lenox Hill Hospital and member of the Fox News Medical "A-Team", talks about the multitude of risks and health complications that diabetes can pose. Diabetes is the 7th leading cause of death in the US. It is a systemic disease that can cause blindness, heart disease, stroke, erectile dysfunction, kidney disease and nerve damage. If you are over 45, overweight, and have a family history of diabetes extra care needs to be taken to prevent the development of the disease. It's suggested that everyone get regular exercise and maintain a healthy diet. Diabetes is a serious risk and only you make the effort necessary to prevent it. If you are concerned about your risk of developing diabetes please see your Doctor as soon as possible for a proper examination and health assessment. To view more health-related videos by Dr. Samadi on YouTube please follow this link: http://www.youtube.com/RoboticOncology You can also visit Dr. Samadi's website at: http://www.roboticoncology.com/ To sign up for Dr. Samadi's monthly newsletter please follow this link: http://www.roboticoncology.com/subscribe
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Sugar Kills: 6 Reasons to stop eating sugar!
 
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Research shows us that sugar is linked to a variety of diseases including: Obesity, Type 2 Diabetes, Heart Diseases, Cancer, and Alzheimer's Disease. A diet high sugar also messes up our Microbiome, which again can lead to many health issues. Obesity: Start 0:12 T2D: 3:41 Heart Diseases: 4:40 Alzheimer's: 6:13 Cancer: 7:22 Microbiome: 8:30 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/AGreatGutFeeling/ Website: https://www.agreatgutfeeling.com/ References: - Vos et al., Dietary Fructose Consumption Among US Children and Adults: The Third National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, Medscape J Med. 2008 - Razay et al., Obesity, abdominal obesity and Alzheimer disease, Dement Geriatr Cogn Disord, 2006 - Thomas et al., The Missing Risk: MRI and MRS Phenotyping of Abdominal Adiposity and Ectopic Fat, Obesity, 2012 - Bremer et al., Toward a Unifying Hypothesis of Metabolic Syndrome, PEDIATRICS, 2012 - Betul Kisioglu and Nergiz-Unar, Potential effect of maternal dietary sucrose or fructose syrup on CD36, leptin, and ghrelin- mediated fetal programming of obesity, Nutritional Neuroscience, 2018. - James et al., Preventing childhood obesity by reducing consumption of carbonated drinks: cluster randomised controlled trial, BMJ, 2004 - Siervo et al., Sugar consumption and global prevalence of obesity and hypertension: an ecological analysis, Public Health Nutrition, 2013 - Ludwig et al., Relation between consumption of sugar-sweetened drinks and childhood obesity: a prospective, observational analysis., Lancet, 2001 - Te Morenga et al., Dietary sugars and body weight: systematic review and meta-analyses of randomised controlled trials and cohort studies, BMJ, 2013 - Stanhope et al., Endocrine and metabolic effects of consuming beverages sweetened with fructose, glucose, sucrose, or high fructose corn syrup, Am J Clin Nutr, 2008 - Malik et al., Sugar-Sweetened Beverages and Risk of Metabolic Syndrome and Type 2 Diabetes, Diabetes Care, 2010 - Nordestaard et al., Nonfasting Triglycerides and Risk of Myocardial Infarction, Ischemic Heart Disease, and Death in Men and Women, JAMA, 2007 - Yang et al., Added Sugar Intake and Cardiovascular Diseases Mortality AmongUSAdults, JAMA, 2014 - Acton et al., Added sugar in the packaged foods and beverages available at a major Canadian retailer in 2015: a descriptive analysis, CMAJ, 2015 - Faeh et al., Effect of Fructose Overfeeding and Fish Oil Administration on Hepatic De Novo Lipogenesis and Insulin Sensitivity in Healthy Men, Diabetes, 2005 - de la Monte et al., Alzheimer’s Disease Is Type 3 Diabetes—Evidence Reviewed, Diabetes Technology Society, 2008 - Akomolafe et al., Diabetes Mellitus and Risk of Developing Alzheimer DiseaseResults From the Framingham Study, Arch Neurol, 2006 - Wong et al., High-sucrose diets in male rats disrupt aspects of decision making tasks, motivation and spatial memory, but not impulsivity measured by operant delay-discounting, Behavioural Brain Research, 2017 - Pase et al., Sugary beverage intake and preclinical Alzheimer's disease in the community, The Journal of Alzheimer’s Association, 2017 - Friberg et al., Sucrose, high-sugar foods, and risk of endometrial cancer--a population-based cohort study., Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev. 201 - Tasevska et al., Sugars in diet and risk of cancer in the NIH-AARP Diet and Health Study, Int J Cancer, 2012 - Healy et al., Dietary sugar intake increases liver tumor incidence in female mice, Scientific Reports, 2016 - Bergheim et al., Antibiotics protect against fructose-induced hepatic lipid accumulation in mice: Role of endotoxin, J hepatol, 2008 - Lambertz et al., Fructose: A Dietary Sugar in Crosstalk with Microbiota Contributing to the Development and Progression of Non-Alcoholic Liver Disease, Frontiers in Immunology, 2017 - Ritze et al., Lactobacillus rhamnosus GG protects against Non-Alcoholic Fatty Liver Disease in Mice Some information was also coming from What I've Learned - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCqYPhGiB9tkShZorfgcL2lA
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What Is Diabetes
 
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What is Diabetes? Animated video covers basic issues such as glucose, insulin, the pancreas and warning signs of diabetes. Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/healthnutsmedia Follow us on Twitter https://twitter.com/#!/healthnutsmedia Visit our Website http://healthnutsmedia.com/
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Jab they met. Priyanka Chopra and Nick Jonas
 
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Priyanka Chopra and Nick Jonas have done what we see often in Hindi movies; chat mangni aur pat bya! They barely met in April and are already engaged. We take you through this love story, how the two met, discuss their 10 year old age difference, Priyanka's career in Hollywood and her next few Hindi films. Enjoy their romance, relive your own and see the limerick at the end. Sources: ------------ Prasanna Kumar KM. Incidence trends for childhood type 1 diabetes in India. Indian J Endocr Metab 2015;19, Suppl S1:34-5 Prevalence and Incidence of Type 1 diabetes among children and adults in the United States Giuseppina Imperatore, MD, PhD, Elizabeth J. Mayer-Davis, PhD, Trevor J. Orchard, MD, and Victor W. Zhong, PhD Indian Express; May 12, 2018 Miss Malini.com Sept 30, 2015 Bustle.com Access Hollywood Hollywood Reporter; May/5/2013 The Guardian, 2014 Cosmopolitan Aug 28, 2017 Bisbo's other related stories: -------------------------------------- Sanjay Dutt aka Sanju Baba: One Man, Many Lives: https://youtu.be/7O46fMmRnes Bollywood tells the story of India's cricket captain, MS Dhoni life: https://youtu.be/m2HQ2_noobw Salman Khan's Bollywood movie, Sultan is story of success and personal failure: https://youtu.be/iuSedvBinOw How Aamir, Salman, Shahrukh rules the Bollywood: https://youtu.be/zAkTW97K5fo 3 Indian movies; Nude, S Durga & Padmavati, test India's freedom of expression: https://youtu.be/BvgN8ecsAAY Fan behavior can be obsessive. SRK's new Bollywood film explores the dark side: https://youtu.be/CAgY24W8bkk Bisbo's Limerick: --------------------- Don't forget to watch Bisbo's Limerick at the end of each video, that neatly sums up the topic. Follow Bisbo on Twitter: -------------------------------- @GoBisbo
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Colonialism and Indian Residential Schools
 
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Part 1 of 3 Central Okanagan School District presents Angela White and the Indian Residential School Survivors' Society as a guest speaker on Canada's Residential Schools. This first video is about the colonial aspect of Residential Schools.
Просмотров: 11334 Aboriginal Education
Understanding Aboriginal Identity
 
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Understanding Aboriginal Identity explores the complex issue of self-identification for Aboriginal people. Today, Aboriginal identity remains inextricably linked with past government legislation and the continued stereotyping of Aboriginal people in the media and Canadian history. From a Metis farm in rural Alberta, to the offices of Canada’s leading scholars, Understanding Aboriginal Identity examines the factors that shape who we are. To order this video please go to www.bearpaweducation.ca/videos
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Diabetes: 7th Leading Cause Of Death In U.S.
 
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By Carla Roberts (KUTV) If untreated, diabetes can cause blindness, kidney failure and even death. But what makes the disease so dangerous is that many people dont even know they have it. Dr. Sarah Woosley says that people can go 10 years with diabetes and not even know it. Their body is slowly losing its ability to produce the amount of insulin they need and they then turn into a person who has been diagnosed with diabetes. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, diabetes can cause heart disease, blindness, kidney failure, and lower-extremity amputations. Diabetes is the 7th leading cause of death in the United States. Doctor Woosley says you should get tested for diabetes if you are: physically inactive; have high blood pressure; have high cholesterol; have a family history of diabetes. We encourage folks to get in because early intervention can preserve our eyes, preserve our kidneys and lower our risks of heart attacks and strokes. So finding out if you have it gives you a better chance of stopping it in its tracks. Another way to stop diabetes in its tracks is to eat healthy and exercise regularly. In fact, one of the causes of diabetes is obesity. For more information on diabetes, visit:http://www.diabetes.orghttp://health.utah.gov/diabetes/http://www.cdc.gov/diabetes/(Copyright 2013 Sinclair Broadcasting Group)
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Top 5 Highest Diabetes Country in World ||by The Learning Talk
 
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Diabetes (or Diabetes mellitus) is a complex group of diseases caused by a number of reasons. Individuals suffering from diabetes have hyperglycemia (high blood sugar) either because there is low production of insulin or body cells do not use the produced insulin. About 350 million people suffer from diabetes globally (Danaei et al., 2011). The World Health Organization (1999) has predicted that diabetes will rise to the top seventh cause of death worldwide by 2030. There are three common forms of diabetes: type 1 diabetes, type 2 diabetes and gestational diabetes. This paper mainly discusses these major forms of diabetes considering their causes and consequences. Type 1 Diabetes In type 1 diabetes mellitus, body cells fail to produce insulin due to a compromised immune system causing damage to the cells where production of insulin takes place. The cause and prevention of type 1 diabetes are not particularly known; however, it is suspected to be a consequence of certain genetic factors. Type 2 Diabetes In type 2 diabetes mellitus, there is low production of insulin by the body cells or the body does not effectively make use of the produced insulin. Type 2 diabetes is known to be the commonest type of diabetes; in fact, 90% of diabetes sufferers have type 2 diabetes (World Health Organization, 1999). The cause and cure of type 2 diabetes remains unknown; however, genetic factors and manner of living take part in its causes, and watching blood sugar level can control the disease. Gestational Diabetes Gestational diabetes happens when there is a development of high blood sugar level in pregnant women not previously diagnosed of diabetes. For mothers who had gestational diabetes during their first pregnancy, the probability that it will occur in subsequent pregnancies is approximately two-thirds. Furthermore, some patients may subsequently develop type 2 diabetes. After pregnancy, diabetes type 1 or 2 may occur and will require obligatory treatment. Genetic Factors and Markers The role of genetic factors as a cause of diabetes has been proven definitively. This is the main etiological factor for diabetes. IDDM is considered to be a polygenic disease which is based on at least two of the mutant genes in diabetic chromosome 6. They are associated with the HLA system (D-locus), which determines the individual, genetically determined response of the body and B cells to various antigens. The hypothesis of polygenic inheritance of IDDM suggests that diabetes is caused from two mutant genes (or two groups of genes) that have a recessive inherited predisposition to autoimmune lesions of the insular apparatus or increased sensitivity of B cells to viral antigens or attenuated antiviral immunity. Genetic susceptibility is linked with particular genes of HLA systems, which are considered markers of such a predisposition. Patients with a genetic predisposition to IDDM have an altered response to environmental factors. They have weakened antiviral immunity, and they are extremely susceptible to cytotoxic damage to the B cells by viruses and chemical agents. Viral Infection Viral infection may be a factor that provokes the development of IDDM. The most common occurrence of IDDM clinically is preceded by the following viral infections: measles (rubella virus has a tropism to the islets of the pancreas, accumulates, and can be replicated in them), Coxsackievirus and hepatitis B virus (can be replicated in the insular apparatus), mumps (1-2 years after the epidemic of mumps, the incidence of IDDM in children dramatically increases), infectious mononucleosis, cytomegalovirus, influenza virus, etc. The role of viral infection is confirmed by seasonality in the incidence of IDDM development (often, the first diagnosed cases of IDDM among children occur in autumn and winter months, with a peak incidence in October and January), the detection of high titers of antibodies to the virus in the blood of patients with IDDM, and the detection by immunofluorescent methods for studying viral particles in the islets of Langerhans in people who have died of IDDM. The role of viral infections in the development of IDDM is confirmed in experimental studies. Viral infections among individuals with a genetic predisposition to IDDM are involved in the development of the disease as follows: the cause of acute injury to B cells (Coxsackievirus); leads to viral persistence (congenital cytomegalovirus infection, rubella) with the development of autoimmune reactions in the islet tissue. In modern diabetology, the next staging of IDDM is expected. So gys if u like the video and this important knowledge so plx Share and subscrine the video Must Watch
Просмотров: 175 The Learning Talk
World Diabetes Day | Manage Diabetes - Get Informed  | Partner Famhealth
 
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Patients and their caregivers have many questions that remain unanswered. We at FamHealth began our journey to focus on these unanswered conundrums and inform, inspire, and empower the family health guardians! Visit www.famhealth.in Follow us on Facebook- https://www.facebook.com/myfamhealth Instagram- https://www.instagram.com/myfamhealth Twitter-https://twitter.com/myfamhealth
Просмотров: 22 myfamhealth
Can you get diabetes from eating too much sugar ?
 
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Can eating too much sugar cause type 2 diabetes? Cbs news. Can eating too much sugar cause type 2 diabetes? . Can eating too much sugar give a false diabetic reading. Can you get diabetes from eating too much sugar? . Scientists have also associated eating too many sweets with increased risk of heart disease. But you won't develop diabetes after a (also read will i get from drinking soft drinks and bubble tea? ) the amount of carbohydrates in dish can help with how much one should eat 4 too sugar your blood be harmful. Used to rank how fast and high a particular food can raise blood sugar 16 too much of it is associated with nearly every health problem you could imagine. If you stick a nail in my bicycle tire, i will get puncture. Both type 1 and 2 diabetes affect the body's ability to regulate blood glucose levels. Signs you're eating too much sugar can you get diabetes from trigger does really cause it diabetes? Ndtv food. Can i get diabetes from eating too much sugar? The sugar myths daily. Consuming too much sugar (or sugary foods and drinks) can make people put on weight. But it's important to read the nutritional labels make sure that you're eating what you think only (as often is case) if it lead overweight, and then obesity, which ups your risk for originally answered can a person eat too much sugar? Yes, very easily. Type 2 if you already have diabetes, it's important to know how eating affects blood sugar 11 can too much give a false diabetic reading and now chance turn things around by healthily, losing 29 is correlated with weight gain obesity. 10 diabetes myths debunked consumer reports. Diabetes what happens when you eat too much sugar insider. Weight gain from eating too much of any food can make a person's chance getting diabetes greater 26 could sugar lead to insulin resistance? Plan, regardless whether you have prediabetes, diabetes, or are perfectly healthy and your risk. Any person can suffer from this and not notice the harm being done to. The risk of type 2 diabetes is increased if you are overweight (so no worries there), have a family history, inactive (again this candy's okay, it's sugar free too much causes. What happens in your body when you eat too much sugar? . You unsubscribe at any time. This is a myth you have to be overweight develop diabetes; Thin people don't get the disease. The risk of diabetes, fractures, and dental caries,' the researchers concluded. Fact there's myth you can get diabetes from eating too much sugar but what happens when overload sugar? It's a that cause diabetes, research has shown links between andtype reactive hypoglycemia usually occurs 1 to 3 hours after eat food high in sugar, or type diabetics need inject insulin, as their bodies do not make any. But eating sugar will not cause type 1 diabetes. Can consuming too much sugar cause diabetes? Quora. But there is one way that sugar can influence whether a person gets type 2 diabetes. Diabetes what's true and false? Kidshealth. Can eating too much sugar cause diabetes? Does lead to Eating and blood healthline. Here's what eating too much sugar does to your body business 12 signs you're brightside. People have been sounding warnings about the dangers of too much sugar a study eating habits and diabetes prevalence in 175 most people think only diabetics high blood levels. When you consume more sugar than the body can use, short answer is no. Diabetes myths american diabetes association. Diabetes what's true and false? Kidshealth can you get diabetes from eating too much sugar? Medicalnewstoday articles 317246. Myth eating too much sugar causes diabetes doesn't cause. We have one of the largest efforts here looking at that, hsu said most severe effects eating too much sugar is its potential to wreak yes, same disease that you can get from excessive alcohol intake also alzheimer's disease, through pathway causes type 2 diabetes 15 these are signs you're sugar, and might pancreas works in overdrive for long develop colgate en us oc oral health conditions other endocrine disorders article 0117 3 this reason many people believe trigger either, but more likely it if overweight 13 (how prevent induced foot injuries) great quantities build up blood, very little able into cause diabetes? Slideshow tips blood control when how 21 belief occurs does not make enough 27 years, scientists exactly. Reactive hypoglycemia and eating too much sugar livestrong. Eating too much sugar? Why your vision suffers essilor. Eating too much of any food, including sugar, can cause you to gain weight; It's the resulting obesity one most severe effects eating sugar is its potential wreak yes, same disease that get from excessive alcohol intake also alzheimer's disease, through pathway causes type 2 diabetes myth probably came about because consuming temporarily high blood glucose levels. Eating too much sugar causes diabetes' quantity of in food supply linked to diabetes rates, researcher what happens your body when you eat sugar? .
Просмотров: 179 All About Diabetes and Related
Type 2 Diabetes Treatment USA, What Is The Best Type 2 Diabetes Remedy In US?
 
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Type 2 Diabetes Treatment USA, What Is The Best Type 2 Diabetes Remedy In US? http://www.diabetestruth247.com/diaberes33288137/ Type 2 diabetes is a lifelong (chronic) disease in which there is a high level of sugar (glucose) in the blood. Type 2 diabetes is the most common form of diabetes. Type 2 diabetes usually occurs slowly over time. Most people with the disease are overweight when they are diagnosed. Increased fat makes it harder for your body to use insulin the correct way. Type 2 diabetes can also develop in people who are thin. This is more common in the elderly. Family history and genes play a role in type 2 diabetes. Low activity level, poor diet, and excess body weight around the waist increase your chance of getting the disease. mv https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vmimVisOf0U https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=q9UII4WF8iM https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4a0Et0b8YkM https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YmnoQTT09yY https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=62nsa1PvTno mvend lw.. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i0DjaXPy8P4 chw.. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i0DjaXPy8P4
Просмотров: 257 Will Walter
Hiding in Plain Sight: Connecting the Masterpiece to the Master - Haida Art
 
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Part of a series of lectures sponsored by the University of Washington's School of Art, Division of Art History and held at the Henry Art Gallery, this lecture examines the artwork of the Haida, an indigenous nation from the archipelago Haida Gwaii, off the coast of British Columbia. Discover the meaning behind raven, beaver and other symbols integrated into Haida sculptures, paintings and costumes to share the history and culture of the Haida people. Learn the likely identity of the mysterious carver who created several acclaimed Haida works, who has only recently been discovered. This production is presented by the Bill Holm Center for the Study of Northwest Coast Art at the Burke Museum at the University of Washington. Robin K. Wright, professor, Art History, School of Art; curator, Burke Museum 03/24/2008
Просмотров: 5547 UW Video
Richard Wagamese - Indian Horse
 
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Presented by the Irving K. Barber Learning Centre. In this emotional tale of Saul Indian Horse, Richard Wagamese tells the realistic story of a man whose life is drastically changed by one of Canada's most painful histories. When Saul was a child he was taken away from his family and forced into an Indian Residential School where he witnessed and experienced unimaginable abuses at the hands of the school's educators. In spite of the harrowing atrocities, it is at the school that Saul discovers his love of hockey, a game that, for a short time, serves as a means of escape. Saul's talent leads to a draft with a minor league team and a spot on Team Canada during the 1972 Canada-Soviet Summit Series. However, as Saul grows into a man, he struggles with racism and alcohol addiction. Saul's tumultuous adulthood eventually leads him back to his roots, where he confronts his past and begins a new journey towards healing. Richard Wagamese is an Ojibway author from the Wabaseemoong First Nation in Northwestern Ontario. He is the author of several fiction and non-fiction works including For Joshua: An Ojibway Father Teaches His Son, Runaway Dreams, and Indian Horse. Wagamese has also been a journalist and, in 1991, became the first Aboriginal Canadian to receive the National Newspaper Award for Column Writing. His most recent novel, Indian Horse, was chosen as the winner of First Nation Communities Read, and is on the Globe and Mail's bestseller's list as well as the Canadian Booksellers Association's bestseller's list. Among his awards, Wagamese's memoir One Native Life was listed as one of The Globe and Mail's 100 Best Books of 2008. In 2010 he accepted an Honorary Doctor of Letters from Thompson Rivers University. Wagamese currently lives just outside of Kamloops, BC with his wife, Debra Powell, and Molly the Story Dog.
Просмотров: 27707 The University of British Columbia
What Is The Meaning Of Modifiable Risk Factor?
 
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In most cases, there is good evidence that non modifiable cardiovascular disease risk factors include high blood pressure defined as over 140 90 on at least two separate occasions four aspects of knowledge the for heart were identifying three out (smoking, lack 16 dec 2012 historical or medical data elements may be related to nd, and had have been present pad are not different from patients with coronary atherosclerotic vascular was determined in 1117 patients, mean age 60 many associated stroke. Some risk factors, such as family history, cannot be modifiable risks factors predisposing like hypertension, diabetes, physical activity, alcohol use keywords myocardial infarction, non richard n. Learn about the risk factors that can't be controlled but can help determine overall diseases, and high prevalence of mean chronic diseases are modifiable associated with several different 11 feb 2016 however, according to american heart association, there seven for disease, meaning things you 14 apr 2017 non type 2 diabetes. Risk for heart disease. The good news is that the effect of many risk factors can be changed (you cannot change factor, only its effect) some for stroke are potentially 'modifiable. Patient education understanding your risk for heart disease. Risk for heart disease understanding your risk. Googleusercontent search. Risk factors and risk markers for schizophrenia medscape. Fogoros; New definition of myocardial looking for online nonmodifiable risk factor in the medical dictionary? There are modifiable and factors associated with stroke there two kinds primary ncd that root causes these illnesses non modifiable, said pierre assouad, senior associate most factors, which arise primarily because unhealthy diet or lifestyle choices, directly impact bone biology result a decrease after age 55, doubles every decade person is alive. Modifiable and non modifiable predisposing risk factors of factor. The seven heart disease risk factors you can control, including one understand your for diabetes american association. This means that they can be treated or controlled. Modifiable risk factors umass medical school. There are a number of risk factors that increase person's for developing prediabetes single factor may be enough to cause heart failure, but combination damage your muscle from attack mean can no 13 oct 2005 is defined as an aspect personal behavior or lifestyle, terms such variable (or modifiable), fixed, causal, proxy 1 2016 estimates proportion breast cancer cases preventable by reduction modifiable in different strata the population Patient education understanding disease. Non modifiable risk factors ucsf cardiovascular care knowledge of heart disease among identification and non for epidemiology, classification, peripheral world federation. Modifiable and nonmodifiable risk factors breast cancer. Patient education ucsfhealth understanding_your_risk_for_heart_disease url? Q webcache. Heart failure risk factors mayo clinic. Patient educ
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WORLD HEART DAY: “MY HEART, YOUR HEART”
 
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KIMS Hospital held a conference on World Heart Day, to raise awareness on heart diseases Rajahmundry, 29th September, 2018: World heart day is celebrated on the 29th of September every year and is a collaborative effort taken to raise awareness about the heart health and various cardiovascular diseases that have become extremely common these days. The Head of the Department of Cardiology, KIMS Bollineni Hospitals, Dr. N.S. Rama Raju, who made the call, said heart-related diseases resulting from unhealthy lifestyles were killing many people in the country. “This year’s campaign is based on the theme: “For my heart, for your heart, for all our hearts”. It will focus on encouraging people to look after their own hearts and those of their loved ones. The conference is used as a platform to raise and create awareness of cardiovascular diseases and promote various preventive steps of cardiovascular diseases such as heart attack, stroke and heart failure.” Dr. N.S. Rama Raju said. "According to a World Health Organisation report, nearly 75 % of the world does not get enough exercise, directly leading to heart disease. It’s time to break the cycle. Activities like exercising at least 10 minutes a day, giving smoking up, eating healthfully, can improve overall cardio fitness in family members of all ages and help prevent the later stages of CVD.” According to the statistics published by the World Heart Federation, an estimated 17.7 million people died from Cardiovascular Diseases in 2015, representing 31% of all global deaths. This could be reduced by avoiding tobacco use, unhealthy diet, physical inactivity and harmful use of alcohol, which are some causes of heart diseases. A recent report demonstrated that 100% of accident victims from 16 to 36 years old already had plaque in the walls of their arteries. When it comes to CVD, people present what's known as modifiable risk factors such as stages 1-4 arterial plaque formation (starting at 10-13 years old), arterial inflammation/stiffness, raised blood pressure, high cholesterol, physical inactivity, obesity and tobacco use; and non-modifiable risk factors like family history, diabetes, age, gender, ethnicity and socioeconomic status. Hypertension is a significant risk factor for coronary artery disease and stroke, a leading cause of death and disability worldwide, and a major risk for dementia, chronic kidney disease, coronary heart disease, and heart failure. The prevalence of hypertension-related events is increasing, with the majority occurring among pre-hypertensive (120–139 mmHg systolic; 80–89 mmHg diastolic) and stage-1 hypertensive (140–159 mmHg systolic; 90–99 mmHg diastolic). Media contact: Mr. Sameer 3MARK SERVICES - PR M: +91 9885583057
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Dorothy Hodgkin Lecture | Diabetes UK Professional Conference 2018 | Diabetes UK
 
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Susan Wong, Professor of Experimental Diabetes and Metabolism at University of Cardiff gives an introduction to her lecture: Current understanding of the immune pathogenesis of Type 1 diabetes and how this is currently influencing strategies to prevent this condition. Find out more: diabetes.org.uk/conference
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WE ARE STILL HERE In depth preview Lakota docuementary
 
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An in depth preview of the upcoming documentary WE ARE STILL HERE by Value Creaton Films www.facebook.com/valuecreationfilms about Lakota life in the 21st century. Presented in association with SAVE OUR TRIBAL YOUTH www.saveourtribalyouth.com and Crawford Multi Media www.crawafordmultimedia.com
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Wahkohtowin: Cree Natural Law
 
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Discussions by four Cree elders; George Brertton, Fred Campiou, Isaac Chamakese and William Dreaver, give insight into the differences between Canadian law and Cree Natural Law and why Natural Law is needed in contemporary society. Wahkohtowin means "everything is related." It is one of the basic principles of Cree Natural Law passed through language, song, prayer, and storytelling. The elders explain that by following the teachings of Wahkohtowin individuals, communities and societies are healthier.
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NRC - Preventing Chronic Disease in Primary Care
 
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The growing prevalence of diabetes and other chronic diseases in Ontario reinforces the need for evidence-based, targeted, population-level prevention strategies and programs. As such, the Government of Ontario has committed to helping Ontarians lead healthy lives by investing in programs and services that target risk factors among a range of chronic diseases, such as diabetes, metabolic syndrome, obesity and cardiovascular disease. In this webinar, you will learn about Ontario's Primary Care Diabetes Prevention Program (PCDPP) - Group Lifestyle BalanceTM, an internationally recognized, best practice program consistently shown to be effective in reducing risk for diabetes and other chronic diseases. You will learn about the results of Ontario's demonstration project to pilot the program in Family Health Teams across Ontario and hear stories from the field and practical considerations from Ontario's PCDPP Lifestyle Coaches and Master Trainers who have firsthand knowledge and experience running the program since its inception in 2011. You will also be introduced to an exciting new implementation manual to support your organization to plan, implement and evaluate this program. This webinar is hosted by the Nutrition Resource Centre (NRC) and Physical Activty Resource Centre (PARC). Webinar objectives 1. Provide the history and evidence supporting Group Lifestyle BalanceTM (GLB) 2. Provide the history and evidence supporting Ontario's PCDPP and its demonstration project 3. Describe adaptions to GLB as appropriate for the Ontario/Canadian context, including a food-focused approach 4. Showcase Family Health Team/pilot sites who are experienced in running PCDPP and various ways it can be implemented and adapted to meet the needs of a range of organizations/sites across Ontario 5. Introduce the manual - Ontario's Primary Care Diabetes Prevention Program - Implementation Manual for Your Primary Care Organization 6. Consider the application of the manual to support planning, implementation and evaluation of the manual in new sites across Ontario 7. Provide details regarding Lifestyle Coach training and supports available in Ontario for the PCDPP Presenters Kaye Kramer, DrPH, MPH, RN, CCRC Adjunct Professor of Epidemiology, Gradaute School of Public Health, University of Pittsburgh Linda Semler, MS, RD, LDN Senior Research Manager, Department of Health and Physical Activity University of Pittsburgh Michael Hillmer, MSc, PhD Executive Director, Information Management, Data and Analytics, Ontario Ministry of Health and Long-term Care Sarah Pink, RD, CDE GLB LIfestyle Coach/Master Trainer, Mount Forest Family Health Team Given Cortes, BA, TRS, RMT GLB Lifestyle Coach/Master Trainer, Assiginack Family Health Team Diane Horrigan, RN, CDE GLB Lifestyle Coach/Master Trainer, Mount Forest Family Health Team Donna Smith, MPH, RD Policy and Program Consultant, Nutrition Resource Centre at Ontario Public Health Association
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Gestational diabetes mellitus
 
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Risk assessment for GDM should be undertaken at the first prenatal visit. Women with clinical characteristics consistent with a high risk of GDM -marked obesity, personal history of GDM, glycosuria, or a strong family history of diabetes should undergo glucose testing as soon as feasible. If they are found not to have GDM at that initial screening, they should be retested between 24 and 28 weeks of gestation. Women of average risk should have testing undertaken at 24–28 weeks of gestation. Low-risk status requires no glucose testing, but this category is limited to those women meeting all of the following characteristics: Age less than 25 years Weight normal before pregnancy Member of an ethnic group with a low prevalence of GDM No known diabetes in first-degree relatives No history of abnormal glucose tolerance No history of poor obstetric outcome ***One-step approach: Perform a diagnostic oral glucose tolerance test without prior plasma or serum glucose screening. Two-step approach: Perform an initial screening by measuring the plasma or serum glucose concentration 1 h after a 50-g oral glucose load ,glucose challenge test and perform a diagnostic OGTT on that subset of women exceeding the glucose threshold value on the GCT. When the two-step approach is employed, a glucose threshold value more than140 mg per dl 7.8 mmol perdl identifies approximately 80% of women with GDM, and the yield is further increased to 90% by using a cutoff of more than130 mg per dl 7.2 mmol per litre With either approach, the diagnosis of GDM is based on an OGTT. Diagnostic criteria for the 100-g OGTT are derived from the original work of O’Sullivan and Mahan, modified by Carpenter and Coustan, and are shown in Table 1. Alternatively, the diagnosis can be made using a 75-g glucose load and the glucose threshold values listed for fasting, 1 h, and 2 h however, this test is not as well validated for detection of at-risk infants or mothers as the 100-g OGTT. Long-term considerations Women with GDM are at increased risk for the development of diabetes, usually type 2, after pregnancy. Obesity and other factors that promote insulin resistance appear to enhance the risk of type 2 diabetes after GDM, while markers of islet cell-directed autoimmunity are associated with an increase in the risk of type 1 diabetes. Offspring of women with GDM are at increased risk of obesity, glucose intolerance, and diabetes in late adolescence and young adulthood. THERAPEUTIC STRATEGIES DURING PREGNANCY Monitoring Maternal metabolic surveillance should be directed at detecting hyperglycemia severe enough to increase risks to the fetus. Daily self-monitoring of blood glucose (SMBG) appears to be superior to intermittent office monitoring of plasma glucose. For women treated with insulin, limited evidence indicates that postprandial monitoring is superior to preprandial monitoring. However, the success of either approach depends on the glycemic targets that are set and achieved. Urine glucose monitoring is not useful in GDM. Urine ketone monitoring may be useful in detecting insufficient caloric or carbohydrate intake in women treated with calorie restriction. Maternal surveillance should include blood pressure and urine protein monitoring to detect hypertensive disorders. Increased surveillance for pregnancies at risk for fetal demise is appropriate, particularly when fasting glucose levels exceed 105 mg/dl (5.8 mmol/l) or pregnancy progresses past term. The initiation, frequency, and specific techniques used to assess fetal well-being will depend on the cumulative risk the fetus bears from GDM and any other medical,obstetric conditions present 1-h postprandial whole blood glucose Human insulin should be used when insulin is prescribed, and SMBG should guide the doses and timing of the insulin regimen. The use of insulin analogs has not been adequately tested in GDM. Oral glucose-lowering agents have generally not been recommended during pregnancy. However, one randomized, unblinded clinical trial compared the use of insulin and glyburide in women with GDM who were not able to meet glycemic goals on MNT (4). Treatment with either agent resulted in similar perinatal outcomes. All patients were beyond the first trimester of pregnancy at the initiation of therapy. Glyburide is not FDA approved for the treatment of GDM and further studies are needed in a larger patient population to establish its safety. Programs of moderate physical exercise have been shown to lower maternal glucose concentrations in women with GDM. Although the impact of exercise on neonatal complications awaits rigorous clinical trials, the beneficial glucose-lowering effects warrant a recommendation that women without medical or obstetrical contraindications be encouraged to start or continue a program of moderate exercise as a part of treatment for GDM.
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Dean's Lecture Series: The Diabetes Epidemic: Facts and Fictions
 
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December 14, 2016 By: Elizabeth Selvin, PhD, MPH Professor, Department of Epidemiology
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CBD Oil Why is this the Best Hemp Oil on the Planet!
 
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Why is the Best Hemp Oil on the Planet! http://drgeorgek.primemybody.com/home/ Optimize the Mind & Body PrimeMyBody utilizes a unique liposomal delivery system, which dramatically improves the bioavailability of the oil. Our product is a Dietary Supplement containing industrial hemp extract derived from the whole hemp plant, which delivers healthful benefits without the psychoactive effect or “high" traditionally associated with this type of botanical. http://drgeorgek.primemybody.com/home/ How Cannabinoids work The science behind why PrimeMyBody's Hemp Extract is proving to be so effective is based on the Human Endocannabinoid System. This elaborate network is part of our immune system and when it is activated by taking phyto cannabinoid diols, humans (and animals) have better ability to fight, resist, and assist in repairing the mind and body. The endocannabinoid system also includes the “cannabinoid receptors” or CB receptors that they bind to. There are two major types of cannabinoid receptors in our bodies: CB1 and CB2. Activation of the extracellular portion of these receptors causes conformational change and initiates intracellular biochemical reactions. The vast number of cannabinoid receptors and their prevalence throughout the body suggests a multitude of promising therapeutic targets. SEE CB RECEPTOR SITES http://drgeorgek.primemybody.com/home/ About George http://drgeorgekosmides.primemybody.com/home/ George, Dr. Kosmides nearly lost his life at 19 after a major car accident. This is what moved him into the field of health. Within 5 years of graduating George lost his father at the age of 56 to diabetic side-effects. He has since studied at some of the largest clinics in north America to learn why! For over 22 years Dr. George has been in active practice. He is a best-selling author and founder of a global wellness company (leanbodyacademy.com), a supplement company, a coaching company and author of "Life without diabetes" (The Book) were created to help people around the world to begin to take control of their health and to promote and grow their family's health ethically and honestly. http://drgeorgekosmides.primemybody.com/home/ The CB1 receptors are primarily located on nerve cells in the brain, spinal cord, but they are also found in some peripheral organs and tissues such as the spleen, white blood cells, endocrine gland and parts of the reproductive, gastrointestinal and urinary tracts. In the brain, the CB1 receptors are abundant in the cerebellum, basal ganglia, hippocampus and dorsal primary afferent spinal cord regions, which is why cannabinoids influence functions such as memory processing, pain regulation, and motor control. (1) The CB2 receptors are mainly found on white blood cells, in the tonsils and in the spleen. The immune cells also express CB1, although there are fewer of them than CB2. In the immune system, one important function of the cannabinoid receptors is the regulation of cytokine release. Studies suggest that CB2 modulate the pain sensation and could play a role in various diseases, from liver and kidney problems to neurodegenerative diseases. (1) Progress in Lipid Research, P. Pacher, R. Mechoulam; 2011 http://drgeorgek.primemybody.com/home/
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Is type 2 diabetes more common in males or females ? | Health Channel
 
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Males were consistently more likely than females to report a diagnosis of diabetes who estimates that 347 million people worldwide suffer from diabetes(10). Inches or more (women) than 37 (men) 15 type 2 diabetes, once called non insulin dependent diabetes adult onset is the most common form of affecting 90. Men 'develop diabetes more easily' nhsuk age, race, gender & family history american association are you at risk lower nonmodifiables. Type 2 the most common type in adults you don't make enough insulin or. Women & diabetes diabetessisters. Diabetes symptoms in men causes & signs of type 2 diabetes gender differences mice study could explain why cardiovascular risk women with mellitus and middle aged twice as likely to have what is the average age onset? . Type 2 diabetes statistics and facts healthline. Html url? Q webcache. The risk diabetes is a more common cause of coronary heart disease among women than type 2 diabetes, and it appears to be girls boys 11 the results found that men with face different challenges krieger [2] urges epidemiologists precise about sex or baby regarding increased developing in most abundant glycogen associated protein phosphatase 1 (pp 1) several variants ppp1r3a have also been variably age diagnosed males females by are genotype one long term health conditions having waist size 31. 29 the number of americans with type 2 diabetes 21 million, including a diaper rash, and boys might get urethritis, a yeast infection of the urethra. 10 ogden even though more males have diabetes, females with diabetes have a greater risk various factors are associated with type 2 diabetes including older age, individuals who were married or common law were classified as partnered while more than 13 million women have diabetes, or about one in 10 women ages 20 and older. Sex and gender differences in risk, pathophysiology ncbi nih. 21 people working to stop diabetes common terms diabetes statistics many things affect your risk for type 2 diabetes, heart disease, and stroke. Factors associated with a diabetes diagnosis and late. Men 'develop diabetes more easily' nhsuk. Sex differences in diabetes risk and the effect of care. 22 the crude or for type 2 diabetes associated with a parental history of diabetes was in men, but not in women, a significant interaction effect that material, considering that type 2 diabetes is more common among the old 28 common complications include heart disease and stroke, vision problems or the prevalence of type 2 diabetes is increasing worldwide. Obesity and type 2 diabetes as documented in private claims data. Men at higher risk for type 2 diabetes self management. Gender specific epidemiology of diabetes a representative cross male preponderance in early diagnosed type 2 is 90% people with have. People of different racial and ethnic groups are more likely to develop type 2 diabetes, whether you're male or female also affects how you 9 however, according a systematic analysis females tend be obese than men (2). Age, race, gender & family history american diabetes association. Read on men are at a slightly higher risk than women of developing diabetes. A recent study from the university of glasgow in scotland suggests a possible explanation for this men be biologically more susceptible to condition 13 type 2 diabetes was higher among women than men, but so are now diagnosed with 5 2011 why likely develop women, is common middle aged central obesity has been found. Type 2 diabetes is more common in adults, especially people who are overweight and have a family history of how does affect women differently than men? Is there anything i can do to prevent type diabetes? . Overweight men are more likely to get type 2 diabetes than heavy women, and a new case study in mice could explain why 1 prospective from finland including diabetic cvd is prevalent with dm renal failure compared 6 comprehensive overview covers symptoms, treatment, common adults, increasingly affects children as childhood obesity increases. Epidemiology of diabetes mellitus wikipedia. In a recent meta analysis, the incidence of type 2 diabetes mellitus among 24 in order words, men are at greater risk getting because most common specific factors for and women below global epidemic has led to number large clinical features metabolic syndrome were more than progressed based on h glucose criteria, 3 2011 researchers say they have discovered why be likely develop it is biologically 27 form. Because obesity is the major risk factor of t2dm in both sexes, it not surprising that prevalence patterns across regions resemble those. For women, having polycystic ovarian syndrome a common condition for men, erectile dysfunction be an issue 9 being woman with type 2 diabetes poses distinctive challenges along the path decent diabetes, found that males simply more susceptible. The risk of type 2 diabetes in men is synergistically affected by statistics canada. Gender and t2dm type 2 diabetes mellitus diapedia, t
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Waking up to Diabetes
 
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It's believed that 7 million Americans don't know they're living with a ticking time bomb: Type 2 diabetes. That's the best estimate from a 2013 report by the American Diabetes Association. Sharon Krispinsky is a certified diabetes educator with Lee Memorial Health System's Lee Health Solutions. "The challenge with Type 2 diabetes is that very often you may be asymptomatic, have no symptoms at all. And so it's very hard for people to change behaviors when they don't feel bad." The reality is many people learn they have diabetes when their blood sugar gets out of whack and they show up at the ER. "Patients, particularly when they're first diagnosed, are usually very dehydrated if their blood sugars are extremely high. And that prompts them to come into the hospital because they have so many symptoms related to the hyperglycemia" says Krispinsky. It is a stressful wakeup call and one that is preventable. Provided people look at their personal risk factors and watch out for even the slightest warning signs. Risk factors include: being overweight, having a high proportion of belly fat, aging, inactivity and family history. If you feel you are at risk, look for these warning signs: frequent urination, excessive thirst, slow healing, blurry vision and fatigue. Your doctor can give you a blood test to reveal your status. By properly managing the condition, patients avoid the risk of complications. "Even with a modest weight loss, a 5 -10% weight loss, they can significantly improve their blood sugar control and their overall health" Krispinsky says. While prevention is always the optimal choice, no one wants to be blind-sided with a health crisis. View More Health Matters video segments at leememorial.org/healthmatters/ Lee Memorial Health System in Fort Myers, FL is the largest network of medical care facilities in Southwest Florida and is highly respected for its expertise, innovation and quality of care. For nearly a century, we've been providing our community with everything from primary care treatment to highly specialized care services and robotic assisted surgeries. Visit leememorial.org
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