serving size: 1 cup soup
1 14.5-ounce can diced tomatoes with Italian seasonings
1/2 15.5-ounce can no-salt-added navy beans, rinsed and drained
1 14-ounce can reduced-sodium chicken broth
1 teaspoon sugar
1 cup cooked chicken breast meat
2 ounces baby spinach
4 tablespoons olive oil
2 cups chopped leeks, white part only (from approximately 3 medium leeks)
4 cloves finely minced garlic
2 cups carrots, peeled and chopped into rounds (approximately 2 medium)
2 cups peeled and diced potatoes
2 cups fresh green beans, broken or cut into 3/4-inch
3 pounds Copper River salmon, skin on (if Copper River salmon is not available, any regular salmon will do)
2 Tbs. Dijon mustard
3 Tbs. good quality soy sauce (can be low-sodium)
6 Tbs. extra-virgin olive oil
1/2 tsp. minced garlic
1/2 tsp. grated, fresh ginger
Heat a grill over medium-high heat.
The American Diabetes Association released new research today, conducted by Harris Interactive®, which examines the level of awareness and understanding of eye health for people who are living with diabetes.
Diabetes is a serious disease that can affect many parts of the body-the heart, kidneys, blood circulation, and eyes. In fact, according to the National Eye Institute, diabetic eye disease increased in prevalence by 89 percent between 2000 and 2010, and is a leading cause of blindness among American adults. Despite this, people with diabetes often overlook vision care as they work to manage the many other health problems the disease can cause.
Alere™ Wellbeing (AWI) and the American Diabetes Association® (Association) announced today a new collaboration focused on weight loss to help address the staggering rise of prediabetes and diabetes among American adults.
The body’s brown fat cells play a key role in the development of obesity and diabetes. Researchers at Sahlgrenska Academy, University of Gothenburg, Sweden, have now discovered that we humans have two different kinds of brown fat cells and not one kind as previously thought. This discovery, now published in Nature Medicine, opens up new opportunities for future medicines that exploit the brown fat cells’ ability to consume calories…
Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) researchers have identified a gene variant that helps predict how much weight an individual will lose after gastric bypass surgery, a finding with the potential both to guide treatment planning and to facilitate the development of new therapeutic approaches to treating obesity and related conditions like diabetes. The report receiving advance online publication in The American Journal of Human Genetics is the first to identify genetic predictors of weight loss after bariatric surgery…
This sub-page of main Diabetes forum will permit you to enter a real community of diabetics.
You will be able to post your questions and get answers, or at least get answers to your own questions.
This community was created to help people comprehending better diabetes comparing events, diagnosis, ideas and more with other patients.