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Managing Diabetes2022-01-18T14:01:52-08:00

Diabetes Testing and
Management Blog

Diabetes Testing and
Management Blog

Diabetes Testing and
Management Blog

Teeing Up for Playing Golf With Diabetes

Staying active is an important part of diabetes management. But that doesn’t mean you have to start an intense new exercise routine. Playing golf with diabetes is a great way to get moving and help regulate your blood sugar. But before heading out on the green, there are a few things to consider.

January 21, 2022|

Which Finger Is Best to Test Blood Sugar?

When using a blood glucose monitor, it is important to get the most accurate readings possible to gain meaningful insight into your health and detect patterns in your blood glucose levels. The FDA mandates that results from self-monitoring blood glucose systems be within ±15% of lab results 95% of the time.

January 13, 2022|

How to Avoid Hypoglycemia When Exercising

Hypoglycemia, or low blood sugar, during or after exercise is a common occurrence in people with type 1 diabetes and sometimes occurs in those with type 2 diabetes as well. If you've ever experienced dizziness, shakiness, fainting, or nausea during physical activity, chances are you've experienced exercise-induced hypoglycemia.

December 22, 2021|

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Teeing Up for Playing Golf With Diabetes

Staying active is an important part of diabetes management. But that doesn’t mean you have to start an intense new exercise routine. Playing golf with diabetes is a great way to get moving and help regulate your blood sugar. But before heading out on the green, there are a few things to consider.

January 21, 2022|

Which Finger Is Best to Test Blood Sugar?

When using a blood glucose monitor, it is important to get the most accurate readings possible to gain meaningful insight into your health and detect patterns in your blood glucose levels. The FDA mandates that results from self-monitoring blood glucose systems be within ±15% of lab results 95% of the time.

January 13, 2022|

How to Avoid Hypoglycemia When Exercising

Hypoglycemia, or low blood sugar, during or after exercise is a common occurrence in people with type 1 diabetes and sometimes occurs in those with type 2 diabetes as well. If you've ever experienced dizziness, shakiness, fainting, or nausea during physical activity, chances are you've experienced exercise-induced hypoglycemia.

December 22, 2021|

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