JCD – Vol 1 – Issue 4
Metformin beyond Dysglycemia
Beatrice Anne. M, Sujoy Ghosh
Metabolic Syndrome among Nurses in Manipur.
Dr. Geeta Thiyam, Dr. Salam Ranabir, Mrs. Kamala Devi, Dr. Lallan Prasad, Dr. Th. Ibetombi Devi, Dr. Th. Premchand Singh
There is a wide variation in the prevalence of metabolic syndrome (MetS) across the globe. It is reported to be higher in developed countries compared to the developing countries. The study aims to estimate the prevalence of metabolic syndrome among nurses in Manipur, amongoloid population of the North Eastern India who are ethnically different from the mainland India and to find out correlation of age, obesity and waist circumference with the prevalence of metabolic syndrome (MetS).
A Common Event, Occurring for Some Uncommon Reason
Pinaki Banerjee, Samar Banerjee
Indian Consensus Guideline for Insulin Use in Hospitalized Patients
Johnny Kannampilly, S.R. Aravind, Sanjay Kalra, Sanjay Agrawal, Banshi Saboo, Shaukat Sadikot, B.M. Makkar, Jothydev Kesavadev, Rajeev Chawla,
A.G. Unnikrishnan, Arvind Gupta, D.C. Sharma, Ganpathy Bantwal, P.K. Jabbar, Ramesh Goyal, S.V. Madhu, Samar Banerjee, Siddharth Das, Vijay Panikar,Y. Sadashiv Rao
In India, every sixth patient admitted to hospital has diabetes, however, there is no existing guideline for management of hyperglycemia in hospitalized patients. A guideline has been specifically created for the Indian population with the help of experts in order to improve the management of hyperglycemia in the in-patient setting. The aim of this guideline is to identify reasonable, achievable, and safe glycemic targets in hospitalized patients. Hyperglycemia is a major concern in hospitalized patients due to its association with increased mortality, inpatient complications and negative economic impact.
Call For Case Report - Read Full Article
Call For Report - Read Full Article