Type 2 Diabetes: Answers at Your Fingertips has had a lot of attention from many prestigious figures within the diabetes community, including Sir Steve Redgrave , five time gold medallist for Great Britai, Vice President Diabetes UK and sufferer of type 2 diabetes.
This book provides easy to understand, practical advice on a range of type 2 diabetes subjects without overwhelming the reader.
Type 2 diabetes is more likely to happen amongst people over the age of thirty, and above average weight. The onset of type 2 diabetes is usually more slow, and initial symptoms can be negligible.
The initial treatment for type 2 diabetes is usually diet and exercise and potentially medication such as metformin If you have type 2 diabetes, this Answers at Your Fingertips book has been written for you.
Diabetes Type 2 – Answers at your fingertips is a practical handbook that makes it easier for you to learn about and live with type 2 diabetes. Over the course of 400 key questions about every aspect of living with the condition, the authors constructively provide a wealth of knowledge to help their readers deal with diabetes.
Qualified diabetes professionals
The authors of this handbook are both qualified diabetes professionals.
- Dr. Charles Fox is a Consultant Physician with Special Interest in Diabetes at Northampton General Hospital Trust.
- Dr Anne Kilvert, BM, FRCP is a Consultant Physician with Special Interest in Diabetes at Northampton General Hospital Trust.
A huge variety of questions are asked and answered. These are divided into helpful chapters such as: What is Diabetes , treatment without insulin , monitoring and control, life with diabetes, complications, self-help groups and much more.
Redgrave has commented on this book suggesting it is an ‘indispensible read and teaching you every last thing there is to know’.
Answers at your Fingertips, is set out in a questions and answers format addressing many topics seen as fundamental to people with diabetes.
- Easy to read
- Highly recommended
- Great reference text
- No medical jargon goes unexplained