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Type 1 diabetes's scientific evidence is almost lacking, with the new recommendations based on type 2 diabetes research. In people with type 1 diabetes, a strictly low carbohydrate diet, a moderately low carbohydrate diet, and a traditional diabetes diet all had a direct effect on insulin synthesis and metabolic control. Carbohydrate intake in the conventional diabetes diet is 5-60 percent of the total energy intake in the normal diabetic diet, 30-40% in the moderately low carbohydrate diet, and 15-20% in a strictly low carbohydrate diet with a minimum of 50 g carbohydrates/day. According to this report, a diet of fewer than 50 g carbohydrates/day is often described as very low carbohydrate diet or ketogenic, and will not be tested.
Source link: https://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT03761186
This phase two waitlist-controlled, randomized trial is intended to compare the difference in proliferative index between carbohydrate restricted diet and usual care over a 6-month period in men with prostate cancer who have been placed on Active Survivance. Ki67 will be based on tissue from the most recent biopsy at the start of the study and then again on tissue from the 6 month SOC biopsy.
Source link: https://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT03679260
The benefits of preoperative oral carbohydrate loading have been demonstrated by a large number of studies as an important component of enhanced recovery after surgery. Patients will be divided into an oral carbohydrate group and an oral placebo group. The Group OC will be provided with Oral carbohydrate preload. The blinded researcher, In Group OP, would provide a similar amount of placebo fluid orally at 22:00 and 2 hours before the surgery in the ward.
Source link: https://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT05582356
Obesity and type 2 diabetes have increased worldwide in recent years. Type 2 diabetes, which affects more than 85% of the Quebec population, has an annual incidence of 3. 3 percent, not to mention the devastating direct and indirect effects on cardiometabolic health and its astronomical costs for the health system. More than 3. 8 million deaths were attributed to diabetes or elevated blood sugar levels in 2016. Patients and the health care system have significant savings as a result of this change. Diabetes Australia, Diabetes Australia, and Diabetes UK recently published low and very low carbohydrate diets as safe and effective ways to raise blood sugar levels, as well as help control blood sugar levels and help with blood sugar levels, enabling diabetes management and thus better manage this disorder. Diabetes Canada released a statement in the spring of 2020, with over 8% of the population affected by the disease. Several studies have shown that a vegan diet can be a safe way to help T2DM's properly control their blood glucose. Given the novelty of this study's absence in the literature, it is important to conduct a first pilot project with a smaller number of participants in order to gather preliminary data that will help us to identify more precisely the research avenues for a subsequent study.
Source link: https://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT05579561
The post-partum period is the current, most convenient timeframe for weight management for those who are overweight. Many women conceive during the post-partum period, raising the possibility of between-pregnancy bodyweight retention and even gain. For example, telehealth, health behavior change is a key facet of weight management, and delivery may be enhanced by new technologies, for example, telehealth. Short messaging services can be used to enhance patient-to-doctographer communication, and it is relatively easy to use.
Source link: https://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT05137691
To control blood glucose levels, type 1 diabetes management requires lifelong use of exogenous insulin. These responses have resulted in the suggestion that acute caffeine intake could reduce exercise-associated hypoglycaemia in people with T1D. In patients with and without T1D, ingestion of small amounts of caffeine has been shown to improve the symptomatic and hormonal responses to hypoglycaemia. Caffeine has also been shown to reduce the incidence of mild episodes of hypoglycaemia overnight, which have been reported. The paucity of study on caffeine and exercise in people with T1D, as well as caffeine's growing success both socially and as a sports supplement, suggests that this needs to be investigated more often. In patients using ultra-long-acting basal insulin analogue, such as insulin degludec, a good example where caffeine supplementation may be of use is clearly demonstrated. This is an excellent example whereby caffeine supplementation can be of use. The risk of hypoglycaemia appears to be lower with insulin degludec relative to other basal insulin analogues, but hypoglycaemia does persist. An individual's systemic insulin degludec concentrations in adults on stable basal insulin degludec regimens rises systemic insulin degludec values, according to a novel in-house developed lipid chromatography-mass spectrometry assay. Caffeine ingestion pre or post exercise may be a simple way to properly control glycaemia in the context of workout in patients using these insulins, as well as reducing carbohydrate requirements in the context of exercise.
Source link: https://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT04671043
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