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Insulin is getting so expensive that people with diabetes are switching to older versions of the drug. It’s having deadly consequences.
An endocrinologist told INSIDER that the key to safely switching from analogue to human insulin is speaking with a doctor.
A groom-to-be with diabetes died after switching to $25 over-the-counter insulin to cut costs. His prescribed insulin cost nearly $1,200.
Josh Wilkerson, who earned $16.50 an hour working as a dog kennel supervisor, had recently aged out of his stepfather’s private health insurance plan.
High blood sugar doesn't only affect people with diabetes. Infections, inactivity, stress, and other issues can also lead to the condition.
How far would you be willing to go to protect your health? Many Singaporeans don't mind a sugar ban.
There’s more evidence that fasting may make you healthier, and it comes from studying Ramadan observers
The study included 14 people who fasted from dawn to sunset for Ramadan. Previous research has shown intermittent fasting may help with weight loss.
Outrage over the cost of the life-saving drug insulin has drugmakers scrambling, but Congress and the public demand a price cut
Critics call the new programs "PR stunts,"and say drug companies should just lower their prices.
The incredible history of insulin, a lifesaving diabetes drug that was discovered almost a century ago and is now at the center of drug pricing outrag...
How a drug that was discovered 95 years ago changed the way we treat diabetes — and why it's so expensive today.
Here's how the Mediterranean diet can potentially benefit individuals with type 2 diabetes and how it may help with diabetes prevention.
For people with diabetes struggling to buy lifesaving insulin, a major health company is now offering the drug for just $25 a month
Insulin is a lifesaving product for individuals with diabetes. But it's also become incredibly expensive, sometimes prohibitively so for patients.
23andMe can now tell you your risk of developing diabetes, based on your DNA. Here’s what doctors want you to know.
The report uses your genetics and other information about you to figure out how likely you are to develop Type 2 diabetes.