More Youthful Adults Visiting Doctors for Diabetes

 

More Young Adults Diagnosed With Type 2 Diabetes

Video taken from the channel: Valley News Live


 

Facing the Social Stigma of Type 2 Diabetes

Video taken from the channel: Pfizer


 

Diabetes Myths with Dr. Phil

Video taken from the channel: The Doctors


 

DAY IN THE LIFE OF A DOCTOR: Diabetes Clinic (Endocrinology Rotation)

Video taken from the channel: Violin MD


 

DIABETIC RETINOPATHY IN KIDS AND YOUNG ADULTS

Video taken from the channel: Ivanhoe Web


 

Diabetes HEALTH TiPS 1 Preparing For Dr Visit.

Video taken from the channel: Abington Jefferson Health


 

From the Doctor’s Desk | Why is diabetes dangerous in young adults | BeatO

Video taken from the channel: BeatO


THURSDAY, July 31, 2014 (HealthDay News)—A new report finds that by 2010, one in every 10 visits Americans made to their doctor’s office involved diabetes, with the greatest rise among those aged 25 to 44. THURSDAY, July 31, 2014 (HealthDay News) A new report finds that by 2010, one in every 10 visits Americans made to their doctor’s office involved diabetes, with the. Adult physicians estimated morbidity and mortality from juvenile onset diabetes to be significantly higher after 30 years than did paediatricians.

The two groups of doctors also differed in the target blood glucose concentrations they considered optimal for diabetic children-more paediatricians opted for higher values than did adult physicians. Diabetes can affect the eyes, and a person may benefit from regular checkups with an eye doctor, or ophthalmologist. People with diabetes are more likely to develop an eye condition, such as. Transition Planning.

The transition into diabetes self-management can include many challenges for teens. The Kovler Diabetes Center’s unique clinical care and education program, InTransit, is designed to help these young diabetes patients and their families make this transition as smoothly as possible. InTransit offers teens and young adults with diabetes the support they need during this.

Nov. 28, 2007 Diabetes is causing more young adults to be hospitalized than in past generations, new diabetes research shows. A new study charts a 38% spike in diabetes-related hospitalizations. While there are dozens of medications for adults with type 2 diabetes, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved just two medications to treat type 2 diabetes in people.

Without enough insulin, cells lose the ability to take in glucose from blood. In type 2 diabetes, the body doesn’t make or use insulin well. Type 1 diabetes is more common in children than type 2. In adults, the reverse is true.

The SEARCH for Diabetes in Youth study examined new cases of diabetes diagnosed in youths under the age of 20. Standards of medical care for people with diabetes were most recently updated in 2012. Those guidelines, published in Diabetes Care, 2012, Volume 35, Supplement 1. How often should I see my doctor? People with diabetes who are treated with insulin shots generally should see their doctor at least every three to four months. The results of the study reported by Bryden and et al. (1) in this issue of Diabetes Care present a sobering perspective on the challenges and lost opportunities faced during the transition of adolescents with diabetes to early adulthood.

As highlighted by these findings, young adults with diabetes are a forgotten group, whose special needs seem to fall outside the primary focus of both.

List of related literature:

Adults who are diagnosed with diabetes will have to adjust to lifestyle changes, such as more consistent exercise, modified diets, and monitoring of blood sugar levels.

“Dimensions of Human Behavior: The Changing Life Course” by Elizabeth D. Hutchison
from Dimensions of Human Behavior: The Changing Life Course
by Elizabeth D. Hutchison
SAGE Publications, 2008

The number of older adults diagnosed with diabetes has increased considerably during the past decade, and many clients in your program are likely to be affected by this chronic metabolic disease.

“Fallproof!: A Comprehensive Balance and Mobility Training Program” by Debra J. Rose
from Fallproof!: A Comprehensive Balance and Mobility Training Program
by Debra J. Rose
Human Kinetics, 2010

Unfortunately, as more children and adolescents become overweight, type 2 diabetes is becoming more common in young people.

“Discovering Nutrition” by Paul M. Insel
from Discovering Nutrition
by Paul M. Insel
Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2013

Type 1 is more common in children, but thanks to the rapid increase in obesity among younger people, tragically this age group is also now developing type 2 diabetes.

“The New Atkins for a New You: The Ultimate Diet for Shedding Weight and Feeling Great” by Dr. Eric C. Westman, Dr. Stephen D. Phinney, Dr. Jeff S. Volek
from The New Atkins for a New You: The Ultimate Diet for Shedding Weight and Feeling Great
by Dr. Eric C. Westman, Dr. Stephen D. Phinney, Dr. Jeff S. Volek
Atria Books, 2010

The CDC (2017d) reports that the number of older adults with diabetes is more than 2.5 times higher than adults ages 18 to 44.

“Basic Geriatric Nursing E-Book” by Patricia A. Williams
from Basic Geriatric Nursing E-Book
by Patricia A. Williams
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

Approximately 20% of young adults are treated for hyperglycemia, although the incidence of CF-related diabetes (CFRD) may be higher.

“Nelson Textbook of Pediatrics E-Book” by Robert M. Kliegman, Bonita F. Stanton, Joseph St. Geme, Nina F Schor, Richard E. Behrman
from Nelson Textbook of Pediatrics E-Book
by Robert M. Kliegman, Bonita F. Stanton, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2011

Dietary intake among youth with diabetes: The SEARCH for Diabetes in Youth Study.

“Endocrinology: Adult and Pediatric E-Book” by J. Larry Jameson, Leslie J. De Groot
from Endocrinology: Adult and Pediatric E-Book
by J. Larry Jameson, Leslie J. De Groot
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2015

Diabetes is clearly preventable in high-risk obese adults with impaired glucose tolerance randomized to exercise and diet, as shown in the Finnish Diabetes Study (Tuomilehto et al., 2001) and the Diabetes Prevention Program (DPP) (Diabetes Prevention Program Research Group, 1999).

“Principles and Practice of Geriatric Medicine” by M.S. John Pathy, Alan J. Sinclair, John E. Morley
from Principles and Practice of Geriatric Medicine
by M.S. John Pathy, Alan J. Sinclair, John E. Morley
Wiley, 2006

Screening adults for pre-diabetes and diabetes may be cost-saving.

“Williams Textbook of Endocrinology E-Book” by Shlomo Melmed, Ronald Koenig, Clifford Rosen, Richard Auchus, Allison Goldfine
from Williams Textbook of Endocrinology E-Book
by Shlomo Melmed, Ronald Koenig, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

In practice, however, it does reimburse most older adults for an annual screening because it covers those who are overweight; have a family history of diabetes; or have hypertension, dyslipidemia, or prediabetes.

“Health Promotion and Aging: Practical Applications for Health Professionals” by David Haber, PhD
from Health Promotion and Aging: Practical Applications for Health Professionals
by David Haber, PhD
Springer Publishing Company, 2013

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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8 comments

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  • My 4 year old nephew was diagnosed with type 1 diabetes at 22 months old. He was in full blown DKA when my sister took him to the ER thinking he was just really sick. The doctor told her if she had waited till morning he wouldn’t be here anymore. I really, really want to be a medical assistant & work in a diebetes clinic.

  • Most helpful thing I learned about my diabetes is not to listen to the doctors.. always wanted me to eat foods that run sugar way up but then take more drugs to get it down but the drugs always make you gain weight..

  • You’re videos are amazing. Diabetes is scary. I was actually diagnosed last November type 2. I’m now 2 months pregnant and terrified. I never was high risk with my first but now high risk with this one. From last November I lost over 60 pounds I have not used my insulin in 2 months. I’m extremely worried about my kidneys even though all my lab results are okay. Any advice would be helpful:)

  • Oh hey! I had undiagnosed Cushing’s disease for over 20 years. The med students who were invited into the room for my post-op appeared to be interested. It made me laugh to hear you get so enthusiastic about it! I was more interested in the workings of it and didn’t really feel that sad when I was diagnosed. Previously, this disease left me completely disabled but I got better over the years. Over 7 years, I realized endocrinology was basically the only thing I could see myself doing happily and I went back to university.

  • the cause of type 2 diabetes is 1) eating too much sugar or starchy food (carbohydrates) and 2) eating constantly throughout the day. I am telling you this because you are a medical doctor and in a position to help people rather than prescribe insulin, cheers

  • I am type two diabetes and poking fingers are a thing of the past. They now have a scanner that runs over your forearm that registers blood sugar.

  • Haven’t watched the whole video yet. PLEASE be a doctor that questions the status quo!!! Check out Dr Richard Bernstein! NORMAL and health blood sugars are possible!!! I’m T1D with a 5.2 a1c.
    Also, think about this…T2 is NOT because of weight always, weight gain can be the first sign of blood sugar trouble and IR (insulin resistance) that actually CAUSES the weight gain not the other way around.
    You can have totally NORMAL or only slightly elevated fasting blood sugar, and even a1c which is is used as a market for further testing. But, normal in either case DOESN’T show the roller coaster they are likely on while eating the standard or even “healthy” carb filled diet!
    Just PLEASE PLEASE research and ask questions, diabetic of all types deserve normal blood sugars, normal as in well below 5.5 a1c!!!

  • You Have Such A Clear Upbeat Confident Voice! It’s Rather Refreshing,If You Were My Professor Giving Out Lectures,I Would Be Super Energetic and Focused And Wouldn’t Have Any Issues Retaining Anything.What Was Your Profession Before You Became A Doctor? You Seem like You Have Had Some Experience Or Training On How To Have Proper Vocal Etiquette��