A team of researchers has found that a common family of viruses may play an important role in triggering the development of diabetes, particularly in children.
New research highlighting the relationship between steroids and insulin requirements suggests a possible treatment algorithm in post-liver transplant patients.
University of Colorado School of Medicine scientists made a big discovery -- identifying a factor that may trigger type 1 diabetes. A team of researchers,...
A gene commonly studied by cancer researchers has been linked to the metabolic inflammation that leads to diabetes.
researchers have identified a potential model system for elucidating the stages of normal pancreatic development, as well as for developing a much-needed source of insulin-producing cells.
People with type 1 diabetes who intensively control their blood glucose (blood sugar) early in their disease are likely to live longer than those who do not.
Majority of those surveyed expressed an interest in a peer mentoring program to improve diabetes control.
Stem cells taken from adult human bone marrow have been manipulated by scientists to generate aggregates of cells called spheres that are similar to those derived from neural stem cells of the brain.
About one in every 523 children and adolescents in the United States had physician-diagnosed diabetes in 2001, according to estimates.
A synthetic antioxidant developed by researchers improves the survival of islet cells used in transplants for diabetes.
A new, minimally invasive transplant technique has restored natural insulin production in a woman with Type 1 Diabetes. She is now completely off insulin...
Many obese children and adolescents have impaired glucose tolerance, a condition that often appears before the development of type 2 diabetes.
Safe and effective therapy discovered to reduce insulin requirements and hypoglycemic episodes in certain Type 1 diabetics using a common blood pressure drug.
A research team has identified the role of a type of T cell in type 1 diabetes that may lead to new treatment options for young patients.
Children with chronic health conditions such as diabetes are 88% more likely to suffer physical abuse than healthy children, according to research in the March issue of Acta Paediatrica.
Researchers at the Salk Institute have discovered how a hormone turns on a series of molecular switches inside the pancreas that increases production of insulin.