Research shows that a combination of regular exercise and modest weight loss can help prevent or control type 2 diabetes—yet most people with the condition don’t exercise enough.
Lifestyle changes and medication, if necessary, can help delay or ward off diabetes onset altogether in people diagnosed with prediabetes.
Certain chronic diseases, including diabetes, can interfere with bone health and increase the risk for osteoporosis and bone fractures.
Researchers have identified a number of strategies that can help people with diabetes and others looking to make positive lifestyle changes stay on track.
Fresh ingredients such as tomatoes and red peppers provide vital nutrients in a tasty spring salad endorsed by the American Diabetes Association.
Blood oranges are lovely to look at, delicious, and pack a healthy dose of soluble fiber and vitamin C. Here’s a tasty way to add them to your meal plan.
If you have symptoms that suggest you may have diabetes, here are the lab tests you’ll need to confirm the diagnosis.
Peppery arugula adds a perfect balance to the sweet beets in this salad, and nutty quinoa provides a protein boost.
A diet high in healthy fats, such as oily fish, may significantly reduce the risk of diabetic retinopathy in older adults.
A follow-up study comparing medications for diabetic macular edema showed that all three produced significant vision improvements after two years.