View clinical trials related to Diabetes Mellitus, Type 2.Filter by:
Evaluate the use of brief serial real time continuous monitoring (RT-CGM) as a behavior modification tool in obese patients with prediabetes and diabetes. After receiving RT-CGM, nutrition and exercise education, participants will be able to monitor their blood sugar in real time for 2 sessions . Education on how to interpret CGM in the setting of food choices and exercise coupled with nutrition and exercise information should lead to improved weight and other nutritional and exercise changes.
This is a multicentre observational study to investigate the improvement in glucose fluctuation of sufficient acarbose therapy on type 2 diabetes patient with high blood glucose fluctuation
Canada is the only country with a universal health insurance system that does not provide coverage for prescription drugs to all residents. One-third of working-age Canadians have no insurance. Importantly, many of these uninsured patients already face other barriers to good health: low income, new immigrants, single mothers, etc. For these patients, taking prescription drugs - especially chronic disease treatments that may be required lifelong - can be difficult due to high costs. Patients skip doses, delay renewing prescriptions, or simply do not fill prescriptions recommended by their doctors, because they do not have insurance to cover the costs of prescriptions. Previous research by our team has suggested that the lack of a universal drug insurance program for working-age Canadians affects the health and well-being of low-income people with diabetes. The goal of our research is to determine the clinical and economic impact of providing drug coverage for uninsured type 2 diabetics.
This is a randomized controlled trial aimed to determine highly specific personified predictors of response to the therapy by different groups of hypoglycemic drugs (SGLT-2 inhibitors, DPP-4 inhibitors, GLP-1 receptor agonists, sulfonylureas) in patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus, develop an algorithm of personalized therapy based on them, design an organizational and methodological model for prevention of the cardiovascular complications, and create an automated decision-making system for therapy selection to reduce the incidence of cardiovascular events and related adverse outcomes compared to the traditional approach. This is an interventional, randomized controlled trial, open-label study.
Primary Objective: To assess the absolute bioavailability of sotagliflozin via administration of an intravenous (IV) microdose of a 14C-sotagliflozin tracer on top of a single oral dose of unlabeled sotagliflozin without charcoal administration Secondary Objectives: - To assess the PK of sotagliflozin and its main metabolite sotagliflozin-3-O-glucuronide (M19) after a single oral dose of sotagliflozin and an IV microdose of a 14C-sotagliflozin tracer without charcoal administration - To assess the safety and tolerability of single doses of sotagliflozin when administered with and without charcoal
The research objective of this two-year study is to test whether an evidence-based, low-cost mobile diabetes management package (DMP), with or without an incentive program grounded in economic theory (M-POWER Rewards), can effectively and cost-effectively improve health outcomes for adults with type 2 diabetes.
Currently, Hispanic Spanish-speaking individuals are not receiving culturally appropriate diabetes care. Lack of knowledge impacts several areas of type 2 diabetes (T2D) management, including healthy eating and being physically active in Hispanic Spanish-speaking individuals. Use of diabetes technology is on the rise, however, many technologies do not provide Spanish-language options. A flash glucose monitoring (FGM) system is now available in both English and Spanish. Research suggests that use of FGM results in improved clinical outcomes. Furthermore, increased number of FGM scans are associated with improved clinical outcomes such as decreased A1C and improvements in BG time in range. Our preliminary work indicates that Hispanics (1) are willing to use diabetes technology, such as FGM, if it supports Spanish language and (2) in English-speaking populations, but not specific to the Hispanic Spanish-speaking population, FGM supports biobehavioral change. Further, our work, and the work of others, indicate Hispanic individuals desire for peer interactions to relate and understand the variables that impact T2D. Interaction with online peer support communities is associated with increased knowledge, receipt of emotional support, and improved glycemic levels. These results suggest that education and support to increase use and understanding of FGM will lead to improved clinical and behavioral outcomes.
Type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM) is characterised by chronic high blood sugar concentration (hyperglycaemia) and insulin resistance leading to a reduction in insulin sensitivity. These hyperglycaemic excursions can seriously impact metabolic, micro and macrovascular health. The total cost of the direct and indirect care of individuals with diabetes (~90% T2DM) in the UK is £23.7 billion, equating to ~20% of the annual national health service (NHS) budget, with this projected to become unsustainable. Low-cost interventions to improve glycaemic control in these individuals are therefore warranted. Current interventions include pharmaceuticals, exercise and calorie restrictive diets. Pharmaceutical interventions carry a high financial cost, while exercise and diet programmes have a low adherence rate in individuals with T2DM. Heat therapy offers one potential low cost therapy. Immersion in a hot tub for 30 mins.day-1 for 10 days has been shown to reduce fasting plasma [glucose] and HbA1c in individuals with T2DM, which may be explained by acute (e.g. muscle) and chronic (e.g. reduced inflammatory status and increased heat shock proteins (HSP)) adaptations, although experimental evidence for these hypothesis are sparse. Other potential benefits include improved glycaemic control, insulin sensitivity, elevated resting metabolic rate and improved micro- and macrovascular function. The aim of the present study is to determine whether acute hot water immersion can improve glucose tolerance in individuals with T2DM and whether it is more beneficial to undertake this before or after a OGTT.
Primary Objective: To demonstrate the superiority of iGlarLixi (fixed ratio combination of insulin glargine and lixisenatide) to insulin glargine on glycemic control as assessed by glycated hemoglobin A1c (HbA1c) change in patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM) who are not sufficiently controlled with basal insulin. Secondary Objectives: - To assess the effects of iGlarLixi in comparison with insulin glargine - To assess the safety in each treatment group
Primary Objectives: The co-primary objective of this study is: - To demonstrate the superiority of iGlarLixi (fixed ratio combination of insulin glargine and lixisenatide) versus lixisenatide on glycemic control as assessed by glycated hemoglobin A1c (HbA1c) change. - To demonstrate the non-inferiority of iGlarLixi versus insulin glargine on glycemic control as assessed by HbA1c change. Secondary Objectives: - To assess the effects of iGlarLixi in comparison with insulin glargine alone and lixisenatide alone. - To assess the safety in each treatment group.