View clinical trials related to Diabetes Mellitus, Type 2.Filter by:
Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus is a chronic disease with increasing incidence globally. It needs a comprehensive and continuous management approach that includes five pillars: education, nutritional management, physical activity, pharmacological treatment, and monitoring. To achieve good glycemic control, prevention of complications, and good quality of life as diabetes management goals, patients' capability to properly navigate diabetes management is a key. One evidence-based model to empower patients' self-management abilities is diabetes education and health coaching. Diabetes management at primary health care needs special concern since they play an important role in initial and continuing care for diabetes patients in the community. Therefore, the implementation of diabetes education and health coaching in primary health care is expected to improve the self-management abilities of people with diabetes
This is a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, single ascending dose (SAD) and multi-dose, sequential, bridging study in healthy volunteer using YG1699 .
Diabetes in the American Indian and Alaska Native (AIAN) population is a public health crisis that is best addressed using a holistic approach. Given the disproportionate rates of diabetes and diabetes-related outcomes among AIANs, this is the perfect opportunity to provide a culturally tailored health promotion intervention among the largest urban AIAN population in the U.S.; approximately 171,163 AIANs reside in Los Angeles County. It is imperative to develop culturally tailored interventions with a community-based participatory research approach. Particularly given a legacy of historical mistrust, development of trusted and mutually beneficial partnerships is imperative. The goal of this pilot study is to reach up to 312 Native Americans with diabetes to participate in an intervention to lower blood sugar and feelings of social isolation. The intervention will include 12 weeks of diabetes-friendly, medically tailored meals and four weeks of virtual diabetes wellness classes. Participants will also attend an initial meet-and-greet before the classes start and a final check-in meeting after the classes end. Partners for these activities include Project Angel Food and United American Indian Involvement (UAII). Each of the four virtual classes will be held for 90-minutes through the Zoom platform. Each participant will be part of a 180-day cohort. Participants will complete surveys and attend three clinic visits as part of the study.
The main purpose of this study is to learn about the side effects of LY3502970 when given to Japanese participants with type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM). Blood tests will be performed to investigate how the body processes the study drug and how the study drug affects the body. For each participant, the study will last up to 24 weeks, inclusive of screening and will include 10 visits to the study center.
To compare the effects of different initial insulin dose regimens during the short-term insulin intensive treatment on time to glycemic goal, hypoglycemia prevalence, glycemic variability and other safety problems in newly diagnosed type 2 diabetes mellitus(T2DM) patients, in order to investigate the rational of formula based initiation regimen.
Worldwide, the non-communicable diseases are increasing at an alarming rate in which the cardiovascular diseases and Diabetes Mellitus (DM) are predominantly common in lower middle income countries. According to Center of Disease Control and Prevention, Diabetes Mellitus (DM) is the 7th leading cause of mortality in United States that may leads to visual deficits, limb amputations, and organ failure. The prevalence of diabetes in the last few decades has increased along with obesity. According to World Health Organization (WHO) the world wide prevalence of DM has increased up to 422 million people and out of this majority lived in the low-and middle income countries. Almost 1.6 million of death is directly attributed to diabetes. According to International Diabetic Foundation, by the end of 2040, DM will affect up to 642 million of the world population. In Pakistan, WHO reported that 12.9 million patients (10% of the population) have diabetes, 9.4 million patients have diagnosed diabetes, and 3.5 million have not been diagnosed. On the contrary, 38 million people have prediabetes (20.5% women and 15.9% men). Another research has shown that Pakistan is ranked on 7th out of 10 countries with Type II diabetes and will be 4th by 2030. Moreover, about 120,000 people in Pakistan have been reported to die each year as the result of type II diabetes and relative complicated diseases. The keystone of diabetes management includes pharmacological management and changes in the lifestyle that includes physical activity and diet. Regular exercises not only improve the cardiovascular fitness but also help in improving the regulation of blood glucose there by enhance insulin signaling, improved vascular function and blood lipids, as well as reduced low-grade inflammation, and weight loss. Researchers suggested that physical activity can boost insulin sensitivity for patients with type II diabetes and help to reduce high blood glucose levels. During exercise, the intake of oxygen can increase up to 20 times and is greatly increased in working muscles. However, receptivity to perform exercises among general population is poor; mainly due to substantial commitment of time associated in performing these exercises. As a passive interference, therefore, Whole-body vibration (WBV) was introduced. Vibration training elevates, energy utilization and increases the blood flow of periphery. Hence the current study was focused on examining the effects of WBV on HbA1c and Fasting Blood Sugar (FBS) in type II diabetic patients.
Coronavirus disease (COVID-19), a global pandemic affecting the whole world and taking the lives of millions. The majority of fatalities occur in the elderly specially in the presence of chronic diseases such as diabetes mellitus (DM), hypertension, obesity, cardiovascular disease, chronic kidney disease and cancer.
Supplements containing goldenseal, a perennial herb native to North America, have consistently ranked among the top 20 highest selling natural products throughout the last decade. Goldenseal products are marketed as licensed natural health products in Canada and as dietary supplements in the United States. Natural products made from dried roots of the goldenseal plant are purported to have therapeutic value and are used to self-treat a range of medical complications, including the common cold, allergic rhinitis, and digestive disorders, such as diarrhea and constipation. Based on a previous study completed by our group, goldenseal have been shown to precipitate pharmacokinetic interactions with metformin in healthy volunteers. This follow-up study aims to evaluate the goldenseal-metformin interaction in type 2 diabetic patients. Results from this clinical study will (1) characterize the pharmacokinetic interaction between the botanical dietary supplement goldenseal and anti-diabetic drug metformin, (2) provide evidence-based recommendations to mitigate drug interaction risks, and (3) contribute to the development of a comprehensive strategy for effectively assessing other potential natural-product drug interactions.
In order to investigate how gut microbiota interventions are able to change gut microbiota population and impact insulin resistance, 30 type2 diabetes volunteers with obesity will be randomized to one of the three treatment groups: 1) probiotics arm, who will take a Lactobacillus fermentum D3 in pills daily; 2) FMT arm, who will take a lyophilized fecal microbiota transplant in pills; and 3) control group, who will take placebo pills. After 3 months, insulin resistance, glucose metabolism parameters, and gut microbiota variation will be assessed.
Novel approaches to promote adherence to diabetic footwear and prevent high incidence of diabetes foot ulcers are urgently needed. Investigators propose to translate an innovative and practical technology to supplement clinical and risk evaluation for patients with diabetes through wearable insoles and smart watch, along with foot self-care education, to improve adherence to prescribed footwear and reduce incidence of foot ulcers in those with diabetes and at risk for foot ulcers.