Type 1 and type 2 diabetes are more likely to develop in individuals who were born preterm vs. those born at full term, according to findings published in Diabetologia.
“Because of improved treatment of preterm birth, over 95% of preterm infants now survive into adulthood. As a result, clinicians will increasingly encounter adult patients who were born prematurely and will need to understand their long-term health risks,” Casey Crump, MD, PhD, professor and vice chair for research in the department of family medicine and community health at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount
Anupam Ghose, a physician by training, was diagnosed with Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus (T2DM) in 2017. After the diagnosis of T2DM, he followed a low carbohydrate high fat diet and reversed his T2DM within a year. Now he has one main goal in life. Yes, it is to make people understand that the conventional method of treating T2DM is not beneficial. The best way to reverse T2DM is through diet and lifestyle modification. He decided to help people suffering from T2DM in their new journey by offering consultations and working together with them in order to achieve a T2DM free life.