The 2009 H1N1 swine flu pandemic has been linked to an increased risk of new-onset type 1 diabetes in children.
Women with atrial fibrillation and diabetes had a higher risk for mortality and cardiovascular complications compared with men.
Researchers examined the efficacy of cognitive behavioral group therapy on preventing weight regain or modifying cardiovascular risk factors and psychological well-being.
Worsening glycemic status is linked to increased reports of individual cardiorespiratory symptoms, including dyspnea, cough, chest pain, and arrythmia.
High-risk genotypes represent 6.4% of the included study population, but accounted for 61% of all cases of T1D.
Endocrinology Advisor Articles
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- Concurrent Risk Factors and Microvascular Complications in Type 1 Diabetes
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- Executive Function Predicts T1D Management Into Emerging Adulthood
- Nutraceuticals May Benefit Patients Who Are Statin Intolerant
- Hypertension Treatments: ARBs
- Semaglutide vs Liraglutide for Weight Loss in Patients With Obesity
- Liraglutide May Lower Risk for Foot Amputation in Type 2 Diabetes
- Thyroid Hormone Levels, Body Composition, Insulin Resistance in Euthyroid Patients
- RET Inhibitor Gets Breakthrough Treatment Status for Medullary Thyroid Cancer
- Physical Activity as a Lifestyle Factor Influencing Early Menopause
- Situation Framing, Language Can Influence Decision-Making
- Gains in Insurance Coverage Seen for Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual Adults
- Oral Contraceptives Associated With Ventricular Repolarization Alterations