Developing a healthy strategy for fat management can help prevent heart issues and Type 2 diabetes.
If you need insulin therapy to control your diabetes, one unfortunate side effect is weight gain. Try these practical tips as you work with your doctor to correct this problem.
A new study found a lower risk of heart disease and death in people with Type 2 diabetes who ate five servings of nuts a week.
New study finds that skipping breakfast can increase your risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
Whether you have type 2 diabetes or are trying to prevent it, new evidence suggests you should consider adding more whole grains into your diet.
Diabetes symptoms are not always obvious – and the condition could already be doing damage to your nerves, kidneys and retinas. Here are six subtle symptoms to watch for.
A new Cleveland Clinic study finds that excess fat itself — not just associated factors like high blood pressure, high cholesterol or lack of exercise — is harmful. Preventive cardiologist Haitham Ahmed, MD, explains the genetic analysis linking obesity with diabetes and coronary artery disease.
Medications that lower blood sugar levels in people with type 2 diabetes can make it hard to lose weight. Fortunately, some newer anti-diabetes medications make weight loss easier. Endocrinologist Betul Hatipoglu, MD, offers suggestions.
Mom promised that wolfing down your food would likely result in a stomachache, but a new study shows something of more consequence: Eating slower could be linked to a lower risk of obesity.
This low-carb diet was originally created for people with epilepsy. Can people with type 2 diabetes follow it safely? A dietitian shares The Short Answer.