The generic diabetes drug Metformin, which has been around for years, is being studied as a possible wonder drug in the battle against cancer.
This week Hadas Kuznits interviews a couple of chefs who eat healthy and help their customers do the same, and an elusive bar owner who goes by one name — “Lee.”
Think about a world where we could eat all we want without sacrificing our health. In the laboratory that may be possible, at least in mice with a certain anti-cancer gene.
America is facing a health crisis – diabetes. It causes heart problems and much more including a potential loss if vision.
More and more of us are being diagnosed as obese or with diabetes, and a new book argues they are on the same spectrum of disease.
Square 1682 is known for running one of the greenest operations in the city, so it only made sense that Chef Guillermo Tellez and his bar staff expand on the ever-growing movement for healthier menu options by adding more of them to the bar menu, too.
“Project Not Me” is the name of a 12 month study that is aimed at helping those who are at risk for type-2 diabetes. More than 300 adults are being sought for the pilot program in two test markets including one in Philadelphia.
Big surprise, if your doctor could stand to lose a few pounds chances are he won’t tell you to.
They’re being pressured to accept medical supplies that in many cases they don’t want or even need! 3 On Your Side has a warning for seniors and their families.
Following bariatric surgery, weight loss alone is not the only risk for cardiovascular disease. A healthy diet is crucial.
The rise in Type 2 diabetes is concerning because if it is not controlled it can cause long term damage of the blood vessels, the eyes and the kidneys.
Now a report in the Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism finds that people who drink too much have increased odds of developing metabolic syndrome.
A new study finds that, in women, there is an association between rotating night shift work and the risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
According to a new study of over 1.5-million people living in southwestern Sweden, people who have diabetes or are obese are at greater risks of developing breast cancer.
A group of West Chester teens are making a difference by helping to raise money to cure diabetes.