Two significant and parallel change factors – innovative new medicines and advances in digital technologies – are shifting diabetes management into a new and more positive era, significantly improving the prognosis and quality of life for diabetics, and paving the way for new Life underwriting and product opportunities.
Dr. Karneen Tam, Medical Consultant, RGA Asia Pacific, provides an in-depth discussion on cardiovascular and kidney complications related to diabetes mellitus and the mitigating effects of newer classes of medication in ReFlections.
Our recent conversations with insurance partners highlight six prevalent risks at the top of mind for industry leaders today.
Diabetes is associated with increased mortality from cardiovascular disease, cancer, and noncardiovascular noncancer causes, according to a study published online Aug. 4 in Diabetes Care.
This video presents findings from a recent study on diabetes conducted by the MIB Mortality Risk Analysis Committee.
The link to the study is here: http://www.mibgroup.com/pdf/2016_06_diabetes_study.pdf
Patients with impaired glucose tolerance (IGT) face an increased risk of mortality, with much of the increased risk of mortality associated with progression to type 2 diabetes, according to a study published online July 13 in Diabetes Care.
Patients with diabetes are much more likely to die after an acute myocardial infarction (AMI) than patients without diabetes, according to a study published online June 15 in the Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health.
The 4th edition of SCOR Global Life’s newsletter includes articles on a variety of topics in connection with underwriting and claims.
World Diabetes Day, held each year on 14 November, is truly a global event because diabetes affects people in every country. The International Diabetes Federation aims to raise awareness amidst concern over an escalating diabetes epidemic.
The number of fatalities caused by heart disease, cancer, stroke, unintentional injuries and diabetes - the five leading causes of death in the US - has fallen, according to a report published in JAMA.