Call for Abstract

31st International Diabetes and Healthcare Conference, will be organized around the theme “Acquainting New Insights of Diabetes & Healthcare”

DIABETIC 2022 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in DIABETIC 2022

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.

Diabetes is a disease that occurs when blood glucose levels (blood sugar) are unusually high. The primary source of energy is blood glucose, which is derived from the foods consumed. Insulin is a hormone generated by the pancreas that helps the cells utilise glucose from their meals. The body either does not create enough insulin or does not use it effectively all of the time. Over time, too much glucose in the blood might cause health concerns. The three most common types of diabetes are type-1 diabetes, type-2 diabetes, and gestational diabetes.

 

Endocrinology is concerned with the endocrine system, which consists of glands that produce hormones that regulate metabolism, growth and development, tissue function, and reproduction. Endocrine problems are frequently divided into two groups. When a gland generates too much or too little of an endocrine hormone, it causes a hormonal imbalance. Another group is linked to the development of tumours in the endocrine system. Metabolic syndrome is a group of symptoms that, when combined, increase the risk of heart disease, stroke, and type 2 diabetes. These disorders include high blood pressure, excessive blood sugar, extra body fat around the waist, and abnormal cholesterol. Characteristics such as age, race, obesity, and diabetes all raise the risk of metabolic syndrome.

 

Diabetes generates excessive blood glucose levels, which can affect the heart and blood vessels' blood arteries and nerves. The risk of heart disease and stroke is increased by smoking, high blood pressure, abnormal cholesterol levels, obesity and belly fat, and a family history of heart disease.
High blood sugar levels are the starting point for the association between diabetes and heart disease; high glucose levels in the blood can damage arteries, causing them to stiffen and harden. Atherosclerosis is a condition in which fatty deposits accumulate in blood vessels. This can obstruct blood flow to the heart or brain, leading to a heart attack or stroke.

 

•Losing weight
•Eating well
•Exercising regularly
•Insulin therapy
•Blood sugar monitoring
 

 

Diabetic neuropathy is a type of nerve damage induced by long-term high blood sugar levels. Peripheral neuropathy, autonomic neuropathy, proximal neuropathy, and localised neuropathy are all types of nerve injury. Numbness, loss of feeling in the hands and feet, disorientation, diarrhoea, nausea, muscle weakness, loss of balance, difficulty swallowing, and indigestion are some of the symptoms. A physical examination can be used to diagnose diabetic neuropathy.

 

The importance of nutrition in the treatment of diabetes patients cannot be overstated. Blood glucose levels in the patient can be regulated by eating well and in a balanced manner. For diabetics, macronutrients are the most significant dietary component. To stay healthy, patients with type 1 and type 2 diabetes must follow different nutritional diets. A low-carbohydrate diet should be followed by diabetic people with type 1 diabetes.

 

When diabetes affects the arteries, they become targets for hardening, which can result in excessive blood pressure. Diabetic people are at an increased risk of developing heart disease, stroke, kidney failure, and other health problems. In people with diabetes, blood pressure should not exceed 130/80. Diabetic and hypertensive patients are more likely to develop cardiovascular disease. Diabetes can harm the kidneys, eyes, neurological system, heart, and blood vessels if it is not adequately treated. People with high blood pressure and diabetes are sometimes administered blood pressure devices such ACE inhibitors, which are believed to protect the kidneys.

 

The pancreas recognises a constant rise in blood glucose concentration after carbs are consumed, digested, and absorbed, and produces insulin to drive an increase in glucose level in the bloodstream, a condition known as hyperglycemia. Type 1 diabetes is caused by a significant decrease in insulin production due to beta cell death caused by autoimmunity. Type-2 diabetes is a complex condition characterised by a progressive increase in insulin resistance and a lack of insulin production, resulting in overt hyperglycemia.

 

Diabetic retinopathy is a condition that affects diabetic patients. It causes dynamic damage to the retina, which serves as a light-sensitive layer in the rear of the eye. Diabetic retinopathy is a hazardous condition that can cause vision abnormalities that are life-threatening. Diabetes makes it difficult for the body to use and store sugar (glucose). The condition's characteristic is an excess of sugar in the blood, which damages all parts of the body, including the eyes.

 

The usage of immature cells could be extremely beneficial to diabetic patients. Research has revealed the developmental phases and transcription factors involved in the differentiation of human embryonic undifferentiated cells into islet cells. In any case, ethical concerns as well as the potential of teratoma formation limit the use of human embryonic stem cells in clinical settings. Undifferentiated cell therapies such as induced pluripotent stem cells, umbilical cord stem cells, and bone marrow-derived mesenchymal undifferentiated cells have become a popular area of research in recent years. Recent advances in stem cell treatment may make this a realistic alternative for diabetes treatment.