Skip to main content

Time in Range

What's new

Dr. Francine Kaufman breaks down what we need to know about avoiding hypoglycemia and hyperglycemia during and after exercise. She explains the recommendations and guidelines recently outlined in a position statement by global diabetes organizations to help people with type 1 diabetes exercise while using continuous glucose monitoring Continue Reading »

Tandem’s Control-IQ hybrid closed loop system will soon become the first automated delivery system available to people with type 1 diabetes in Canada Continue Reading »

Though A1C has long been used as the primary metric for evaluating someone’s estimated average blood sugar, the glucose management indicator (GMI) is an alternative that can provide the same insights without the need for a blood draw. It can also provide this information for much shorter time periods to evaluate lifestyle changes, illnesses, and new medications Continue Reading »

Dive into AGP if you haven’t already! In our third video on understanding your ambulatory glucose profile (AGP) report, Dr. Carlson from the International Diabetes Center uses real-world examples to discuss how to use the information from your AGP report to inform your diabetes care  Continue Reading »

Professor Simon Heller is known globally for his renowned research on hypoglycemia; hear his opinion on using Time in Range in diabetes management Continue Reading »

Highlights from last week’s European Association for the Study of Diabetes’ (EASD) virtual 2020 conference included announcements on the Guardian Sensor 4 Continuous Glucose Monitoring (CGM) and the Omnipod 5 Automated Insulin Delivery (AID) system, new data on the importance of time in range, and updated recommendations on SGLT-2s, GLP-1s, and combination therapies Continue Reading »

Professor Thomas Danne and Kelly Close, two leading voices in the beyond A1C movement, came together to discuss the value of time in range for people with diabetes and their healthcare teams Continue Reading »

Chronic kidney disease is a major complication associated with diabetes that can lead to inaccurate A1C measurements. Here we explain why this is and what you can do to manage your blood sugars if you have kidney disease Continue Reading »

Pages