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Article Search Results
Exercise and Diabetes
Exercise is very important in managing diabetes. Exercise improves your body's use of insulin. Blood glucose levels are affected by exercise, so be aware of general exercise guidelines and precautions for diabetics as you begin your fitness program. (Diabetes Information)

Fish-Oil Supplements Plus Regular Aerobic Exercise Benefit Overweight Patients
In overweight patients, fish oil supplements and regular aerobic exercise reduced body fat and improved cardiovascular and metabolic health, according to the results of a new study. (High Blood Pressure, High Cholesterol, High Triglycerides)

Diet & Exercise: What They Can Do for Diabetes
The achievement of three basic goals can change the life of a Type 2 diabetic. The goals are: to improve fitness, to get dietary fat down to about 25 percent of calories, and to get the activity level up to about 30 minutes a day of moderate activity five to seven days a week. Slight weight loss can result in major benefits.

Keep Your Cool While Exercising in Summer Heat
Feeling the "burn" is a part of exercise many people enjoy. Just make sure you don't burn yourself up when you exercise in the summer heat. If you're not careful, the combination of heat and exercise could turn your workout into a serious medical problem. (Exercise and Diabetes Education)

Walk For Your Heart
Exercise doesn't have to be strenuous to be effective. The "no pain, no gain" attitude can sometimes discourage people from exercising at all. While it's true that aerobic exercise (dancing, swimming, jogging, and bicycling) gives the heart and lungs a continuous workout, brisk walking is also beneficial-and much easier to work into anyone's schedule. (Diabetes Education and Exercise)

Most Diabetics Don't Exercise
Bad news when it comes to diabetics and exercise: Most people with Type 2 diabetes or at risk for it apparently ignore their doctors' advice to be active. Fewer than 40 percent get exercise, a new study found, and the more in danger the patients are, the less likely they are to be active. (Type 2 Diabetes, Exercise, Diabetes Management)

Simple Tips To Relieve The Holiday Stress
As a diabetic, diet and exercise go hand in hand, however you may find yourself preoccupied with all the parties, shopping and holiday guests during that time of year. But remember you are in control, not the other way around. What can you do? (Exercise, Relaxation)

Diabetes on the Rise in the U.S.
Diabetes cases are rising rapidly in the U.S., with the disease afflicting 11.3% of American adults as of the third quarter of 2009, according to a new Gallup survey. That's an increase from 10.4% measured in the first quarter of last year. (obesity, diabetes, exercise)

How Stress Affects People With Diabetes
With people with diabetes, stress can alter blood glucose levels, the American Diabetes Association (ADA) notes. It does this in two ways. First, people under stress may not take good care of themselves. Second, stress hormones may also alter blood glucose levels directly. (Type 2 Diabetes, Stress)

Get Up And Go Vitamins
Americans are suffering from an energy crisis in more ways than one. Forget about sky-high fuel costs and consider this: in as many as 50 percent of all doctor visits, the chief complaint is fatigue. (Diabetes Nutrition, Fatigue, Exercise)

Weight Wise - Learn From Winners
Finally a clear way - using both new and time-tested ideas - to lose weight, keep it off and get happier, all at the same time. (Weight Loss, Exercise, Diabetic Diet)

Developing An Age Reduction Plan
Type I diabetics as well as Type II diabetics who take charge of their condition, vigilantly keeping their blood sugar levels within normal ranges, can significantly reduce the manifestations of premature aging. By managing diet, insulin, and exercise-- diabetics can avoid much of the aging that high blood sugar causes. No matter what ails you, the aging damage that a chronic condition causes is always improved by proper management.

Walk It Off - Get Moving To Lose Weight
It's January, and many of us have resolved to drop those extra pounds we put on during the holidays. Losing weight can actually be enjoyable if you find a healthy diet you can live with and exercise you enjoy. An easy and effective activity to fit into any busy schedule, a walk a day can do wonders for your health - and your waistline. (Exercise and Diabetes Management)

Fatigue: Why Am I So Tired?
If you have diabetes, your pancreas either stops making insulin or doesn't use it efficiently. With insulin resistance, your body can't absorb glucose properly, which means you won't have any energy. In addition to feeling tired, signs of diabetes include being very thirsty and hungry, having to urinate frequently, and losing weight. How can you get your energy back?

Low Blood Sugar Symptoms
Low blood sugar occurs much more frequently in people with Type I diabetes, whose bodies don't produce any insulin, than in people with Type 2 Diabetes. Exceptions to this may include people with Type 2 diabetes who are taking hypoglycemic agents, and particularly those who are taking insulin.
 
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Dictionary Search Results
conventional therapy
a term used in clinical trials where one group receives treatment for diabetes in which A1C and blood glucose levels are kept at levels based on current practice guidelines. However, the goal is not to keep blood glucose levels as close to normal as possible, as is done in intensive therapy. Conventional therapy includes use of medication, meal planning and exercise, along with regular visits to health care providers.

intensive therapy
a treatment for diabetes in which blood glucose is kept as close to normal as possible through frequent injections or use of an insulin pump; meal planning; adjustment of medicines; and exercise based on blood glucose test results and frequent contact with a person's health care team.

intermittent claudication (IN-ter-MIT-ent CLAW-dih-KAY-shun)
pain that comes and goes in the muscles of the leg. This pain results from a lack of blood supply to the legs and usually happens when walking or exercising.

Diabetes Prevention Program (DPP)
a study by the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases conducted from 1998 to 2001 in people at high risk for Type 2 diabetes. All study participants had impaired glucose tolerance, also called pre-diabetes, and were overweight. The study showed that people who lost 5 to 7 percent of their body weight through a low-fat, low-calorie diet and moderate exercise (usually walking for 30 minutes 5 days a week) reduced their risk of getting Type 2 diabetes by 58 percent. Participants who received treatment with the oral diabetes drug metformin reduced their risk of getting Type 2 diabetes by 31 percent.
 
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