When caring for someone with diabetes, remember that diet and exercise can help control blood sugar and insulin levels.
Be proactive about your health. Find out what medical appointments you should be making today.
As many as 60 million people in the United States have prediabetes, yet more than 90 percent of them don’t know it. Find out if you're one of them and learn how to take action today.
10 things you can to do to maintain a healthy blood sugar
There are three types of diabetes. Find out more about each type and how you can keep yourself healthy.
If you come across a study claiming that sugary drinks don't cause obesity or diabetes, check to see who's paid for the research.
Coffee may stain your teeth, but its numerous health benefits outweigh that problem, dental experts say.
Belly fat—especially hidden fat deep in the gut—may indicate increased risk for heart disease, a new study suggests.
Having a large waistline, a high body mass index (BMI) and type 2 diabetes may raise your risk for liver cancer, a new study suggests.
More than half of Americans have at least one chronic disease, mental illness or problem with drugs or alcohol, according to a new study.
The study found that, compared with short naps or no napping at all, the risk for the blood sugar disease may be 45 percent higher if your naps last an hour or more.
People with diabetes are much more likely to die after a heart attack than people without the blood sugar condition, a new study finds.
Among obese American adults, control of blood sugar is worsening, leading to more diabetes and heart disease, a new study finds.
Intensive management of type 2 diabetes can make a difference in how long and how well you live, even if you don't start until middle age, researchers report.
Women who consume high amounts of meat, fish, eggs and other common foods rich in several different types of fatty acids may end up facing a greater risk for type 2 diabetes, a large and long-term French study suggests.
Workers who feel as if they might lose their job also seem to have a higher risk of type 2 diabetes, a new study suggests.
Only about half of U.S. family doctors follow guidelines on screening patients for prediabetes, a new study finds.