Take Very Good
Care of YouselvesDeuteronomy 4:15





BS'D


style="TEXT-ALIGN: center; MARGIN: 11.25pt 0in 7.5pt; unicode-bidi: embed; DIRECTION: ltr; mso-outline-level: 2"
dir=ltr class=MsoNormal align=left>TUESDAY,
June 29 (HealthDay News) -- The overall death rate from type 1 diabetes is
decreasing in the United States, but blacks are more likely to die from the
condition than whites, a new study shows.


style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; MARGIN: 5.25pt 0in 0pt; unicode-bidi: embed; DIRECTION: ltr"
dir=ltr class=MsoNormal>The finding
came from an analysis of data from the Allegheny County Type 1 Diabetes
Registry, which includes nearly 1,100 people diagnosed between 1965 and 1979 in
Allegheny County, w:st="on">Pa.


style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; MARGIN: 5.25pt 0in 0pt; unicode-bidi: embed; DIRECTION: ltr"
dir=ltr class=MsoNormal>As of January 2008,
26 percent of the entire registry participants had died at a rate seven times
higher than age- and sex-matched people in the general population. However, the
death rate among those diagnosed between 1975 and 1979 was a bit lower -- 5.5
times greater than the general population.


style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; MARGIN: 5.25pt 0in 0pt; unicode-bidi: embed; DIRECTION: ltr"
dir=ltr class=MsoNormal>Women with type 1
diabetes were 13 times more likely to die than women without the condition,
whereas men with the disease were five times more likely to die than men in the
general population.


style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; MARGIN: 5.25pt 0in 0pt; unicode-bidi: embed; DIRECTION: ltr"
dir=ltr class=MsoNormal>When the researchers
focused on race, they found that just 52 percent of black registry participants
were alive, compared with 82 percent of whites.


style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; MARGIN: 5.25pt 0in 0pt; unicode-bidi: embed; DIRECTION: ltr"
dir=ltr class=MsoNormal>The findings
were presented Monday at the American Diabetes Association's annual meeting in
Orlando, w:st="on">Fla.


style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; MARGIN: 5.25pt 0in 0pt; unicode-bidi: embed; DIRECTION: ltr"
dir=ltr class=MsoNormal>"The more recently a
person was diagnosed with type 1 diabetes, the less likely they were to die,
suggesting the positive impact of advances made during the funny gifs last few decades,"
study author Aaron M. Secrest, a doctoral student at the University of
Pittsburgh Graduate School of Public Health, said in news release from the
school. "Even so, significant disparities in mortality remain and reveal a need
for continuing improvements in diabetes treatment and care."


style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; MARGIN: 5.25pt 0in 0pt; unicode-bidi: embed; DIRECTION: ltr"
dir=ltr class=MsoNormal>face="Times New Roman">SOURCE: w:st="on">University of Pittsburgh
Graduate
School of Public Health, news release, June
28, 2010


align=right>face="Times New Roman">





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