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Posted: Dec. 31, 2009 - 0 comment(s) [ Comment ] - 0 trackback(s) [ Trackback ]
Category: Diabetes Life

Diabetes Impact on Teeth and Gums
Beyond many of the traditional issues considered specific to diabetics you can now add oral health. According to the Pennsylvania Dental Association (PDA), “Diabetics are more prone to several oral health problems, including tooth decay, periodontal (gum) disease, salivary gland dysfunction and infection. Patients [should remember] the importance of maintaining optimal dental health.”

Posted: Dec. 30, 2009 - 0 comment(s) [ Comment ] - 0 trackback(s) [ Trackback ]
Category: Other

Dental Diabetes Detection
Does it make sense to offer diabetic screenings in a dental office? New research tends to suggest that under specific circumstances it does.

According to ScienceDaily.com, “An overwhelming majority of people who have periodontal (gum) disease are also at high risk for diabetes and should be screened for diabetes, a New York University nursing-dental research team has found. The researchers also determined that half of those at risk had seen a dentist in the previous year, concluded that dentists should consider offering diabetes screenings in their offices, and described practical approaches to conducting diabetes screenings in dental offices.”

Posted: Dec. 29, 2009 - 0 comment(s) [ Comment ] - 0 trackback(s) [ Trackback ]
Category: Other

When Obesity Doesn’t Always Mean Diabetes
It’s well documented that obesity and diabetes go hand in hand. However a chance encounter with a gene not previously linked to diabetes may have researchers reconsidering what they know, how they apply that knowledge and what it may ultimately mean to overweight patients.

Posted: Dec. 26, 2009 - 0 comment(s) [ Comment ] - 0 trackback(s) [ Trackback ]
Category: Diabetes Food

Diabetic Benefits in Coffee and Tea?
Do you consider coffee drinking to be a vice that you might need to give up in order to maintain optimum health? Maybe the vice is actually a source of improved health and diabetes avoidance? New evidence seems to support the claim.

According to EndocrineToday.com, “Drinking three to four cups of tea and regular or decaffeinated coffee per day was associated with a 5% to 10% lower risk for diabetes, according to a new meta-analysis published in the Archives of Internal Medicine.”

Posted: Dec. 26, 2009 - 0 comment(s) [ Comment ] - 0 trackback(s) [ Trackback ]
Category: Other

Record Breaking Cyclist Tackles Diabetes
He’s won more awards than most cyclists will ever see. He survived testicular cancer and has evoked passion in many who want to see an end to cancer. Lance Armstrong is a much-celebrated figure, but at the moment he’s not thinking about the 2010 tour de France – he’s thinking about diabetes.


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