‘Control sugar levels sooner to guard against heart attacks’ finds new study into type 2 diabetes | “尽早控制血糖水平以预防心脏病发作”发现针对 2 型糖尿病的新研究

Editor’s note:  Type 2 diabetes are easily corrected.  Many people do not take any medications or do not visit hospitals but they get rid of their type 2 diabetes.  One method is simple:  1) Reduce body weight to maintain a slim body; 2) regular exercise, and 3) use non-carbo diets.
编者注:2 型糖尿病很容易得到纠正。 许多人不服用任何药物或不去医院,但他们摆脱了 2 型糖尿病。 一种方法很简单:1)减轻体重,保持苗条身材; 2) 经常锻炼,和 3) 使用非碳水化合物饮食。
NEWS RELEASE 

People with type 2 diabetes may need to reduce their blood sugar levels sooner after diagnosis than previously thought, to prevent major cardiovascular events such as heart attacks, according to new research from the University of Surrey

Peer-Reviewed Publication

UNIVERSITY OF SURREY

The study from Surrey suggests that controlling blood sugar levels within the first year of diagnosis reduces the incidence of major cardiovascular events. Furthermore, the team also found that the more a patient’s blood levels varied 12-months after diagnosis, the more likely they were to experience dangerous cardiovascular events.

Dr Martin Whyte, co-author of the study and Reader in Metabolic Medicine at the University of Surrey, said:

“The conventional wisdom has been to slowly and steadily treat type 2 diabetes with diet and medicine dose-escalation over years – the period over which it took people to reduce their sugar levels after diagnosis was thought less important for major vascular protection. However, our observational study suggests that getting blood levels under control quickly – within the first 12 months after diagnosis – will significantly help reduce cardiovascular events.”

Type 2 diabetes is a common condition that results in the level of sugar in the blood becoming too high. The condition is linked to obesity or a family history of type 2 diabetes and can increase a person’s risk of getting serious health conditions.

The University of Surrey’s study used Royal College of General Practitioners’ Research and Surveillance Centre database to perform a comprehensive examination of glycaemic control achieved within the first year of diagnosis and subsequent blood sugar level variability with cardiovascular disease incidents.

The study has been published in the journal Diabetes, Obesity and Metabolism.

Note to editors: 

·       Dr Martin Whyte is available for interview upon request

·       Contact the University of Surrey press office: [email protected]

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