Early treatment and elimination of hepatitis C virus with direct-antiviral agents in patients with related cirrhosis may improve glucose tolerance and reduce the risk for diabetes development.
Even modest gains in abdominal fat in HIV-positive men undergoing long-term viral treatment are associated with the development of diabetes.
Patients with type 2 diabetes treated with sulfonylureas may be at a higher risk of contracting tuberculosis, compared with patients treated with metformin.
Patients with diabetes had higher rates for all 19 infection categories with the highest incidence rate ratios seen for bone and joint infections, sepsis, and cellulitis.
Researchers examined the benefits and risks associated with delaying ART initiation to slow bone mineral density loss.
Bone mineral density of the femoral neck, a significant predictor of fracture risk, declined nearly twice as quickly in HIV-infected women compared with HIV-infected men.
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- American College of Physicians Releases 4 Guidelines for HbA1c Targets in T2D
- Dyslipidemia Drug Indications
- Damaging Effects of Gastric Bypass Surgery on Bone Mass and Microarchitecture
- No Difference in Weight Loss Outcomes With Low-Fat vs Low-Carbohydrate Diet
- Pioglitazone May Reduce Cardiovascular, Noncardiovascular Mortality in Type 2 Diabetes
- Semaglutide May Be Useful for Treating Obesity in People Without Diabetes
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- Estrogen Improves Eating Behavior, Psychopathology in Oligo-Amenorrheic Athletes
- Reducing Total Daily Insulin Dose in T2D: 3-Meal vs 6-Meal Diet
- Gastric Bypass Surgery Linked to Increased Risk for Nonvertebral Fractures