Diabetes news, research, stories and information
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Try these five tips and take positive steps towards better
1. Lose the salt
Salt raises your blood pressure, so cut back on salty foods and
avoid adding extra salt to meals. Try spices or herbs instead to
add flavour to your...
While the New Year is a great time to reflect, reset and set new
goals, making resolutions can also be stressful, especially when
you live with diabetes.
So, this year, it might be worth trying a different
Why not start with what will help you feel good...
Research suggests exercise can actually decrease your appetite.
That's one more positive to add to the list of health benefits
regular exercise provides.
Investigations have shown that exercise can
decrease your appetite by changing the levels of
hormones that drive your state of...
According to the Harvard Medical School, for people who live
with diabetes, exercise is one of the foundations of good
For everyone, exercise helps control weight, lowers blood
pressure, lowers harmful LDL cholesterol and triglycerides, raises
healthy HDL cholesterol,...
If you live with diabetes and are looking for a new challenge in
the New Year, Beat It, a free physical activity and lifestyle
program, may interest you.
Beat It is an eight-week physical activity and lifestyle program
delivered by Accredited Exercise Physiologists who...
From the latest fast-acting insulin to your rights and
responsibilities when driving, 2019 was an information-filled year
for Diabetes Queensland and our members.
With the end of the year approaching, we look back at our most
read research and news stories. Here are our most...
Here are five simple tips that all men can do to improve
their health and wellbeing.
Last week it was International Men's Day which shined a light on
the many health issues facing men today.
But the truth is, men need to look after their health every
A recent European study has found that women living with
diabetes are at greater risk of cardiovascular complications with
the trend set to increase in the coming decades.
Cardiovascular disease is more likely to occur earlier in
patients with diabetes. It can be up 15 years...
Adding strength training, push-ups or crunches to your weekly
exercise routine could decrease your likelihood of obesity by
Using data on 1.7 million adults, University of Southern
Queensland (USQ) research found that doing muscle-strengthening
activities twice a week...
By Dale Cooke
Accredited Practising Dietitian
Many people who are working hard to manage their
weight tend to worry about the number on the scale. However, how
much you weigh isn't always a good indicator of whether you are
healthy. A much better number to consider is your...