Guide To Further Reading

Atkinson M A, Eisenbarth G S 2001 Type 1 diabetes: new perspectives on disease pathogenesis and treatment. Lancet 358: 221-229 Boyle P J et al 1995 Brain glucose uptake and unawareness of hypoglycemia in patients with insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus. New England Journal of Medicine 333:1726-1731 Clark C M Jr, Lee D A1995 Prevention and treatment of the complications of diabetes mellitus. New England Journal of Medicine 332:1210-1217 Dornhorst A 2001 Insulinotropic meglitinide analogues. Lancet 358:1709-1716 Diabetes Control and Complications Trial Research Group 1993 The effect of intensive treatment of diabetes on the development and progression of long-term complications in insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus. New England Journal of Medicine 329: 977-986 Fajans S S, Bell G I, Polonski K S 2001 Molecular mechanisms and clinical pathophysiology of maturity-onset diabetes in the young. New England Journal of Medicine 345: 971-980 Garner P 1995 Type I diabetes mellitus and pregnancy.

Lancet 346:157-161 Owens D R, Zinman B, Bolli G B 2001 Insulins today and beyond. Lancet 358: 739-746 Report 1998 Clinical management of overweight and obese patients with particular reference to the use of drugs. Royal College of Physicians of London: London

Stevens A B et al 1989 Motor vehicle driving amongst diabetics taking insulin and non-diabetics. British Medical Journal 299: 591 Stumvoll M et al 1995 Metabolic effects of metformin in non-insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus. New England Journal of Medicine 333: 550-554

Willett W C, Dietz W H, Colditz G A1999 Guidelines for healthy weight. New England Journal of Medicine 341:427-434 Williams G 1994 Management of non-insulin-

dependent diabetes mellitus. Lancet 343: 95-100 Wright J R 2002 From ugly fish to conqueror of death: J J R Macleod's fish insulin research, 1922-24. Lancet 359:1238-1242 Yanovski S Z, Yanovski J A 2002 Obesity. New England Journal of Medicine 346: 591-602

Diabetes 2

Diabetes 2

Diabetes is a disease that affects the way your body uses food. Normally, your body converts sugars, starches and other foods into a form of sugar called glucose. Your body uses glucose for fuel. The cells receive the glucose through the bloodstream. They then use insulin a hormone made by the pancreas to absorb the glucose, convert it into energy, and either use it or store it for later use. Learn more...

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