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We hope you all had a safe and fun fourth of July. Please, enjoy the second Friday newsletter!


A monthly update complete with the latest news and resources brought to you by the Diabetes Advisory Council of South Carolina.

July is... 

Mental Health Resources
NAMI Resources Click Here  
Office of Minority Health Resources Click Here
Plan Ahead To Manage Diabetes An Emergency 
 
Planning is an important part of being prepared for an emergency. In addition to having basic emergency supplies, people with diabetes should also put together a diabetes care kit. You’ll have all your medical information and supplies in one place, making it easy to take them with you if you have to evacuate.

 

Learn what you should have in your kit.
 

Be prepared to manage your diabetes during an emergency with a diabetes care kit.

Explore all our new articles to help you manage your type 1 diabetes.

 

Learn More:

Be Prepared – Diabetes Care

Managing Insulin in an Emergency

CDC Diabetes on Facebook

@CDCDiabetes on Twitter

 

 
New Series Takes You Inside CDC's National DPP

 

CDC’s Division of Diabetes Translation unveiled a new video series designed to increase awareness about the CDC-led National Diabetes Prevention Program’s (National DPP) lifestyle change program.

The new videos, which feature a Lifestyle Coach and people who have successfully completed the lifestyle change program, highlight the benefits of participation and directly address potential barriers, such as the program’s one-year timeframe. Complementary videos focus on specific topics supported by the program’s curriculum, including:

 

 

The National DPP was developed in response to the growing rate of diabetes in the U.S. and the millions of U.S. adults (currently 88 million!) living with prediabetes. The National DPP’s lifestyle change program is research-based and focuses on healthy eating and physical activity. Research has shown that people at high risk for type 2 diabetes who take part in a structured lifestyle change program can reduce their risk by 58% (71% for people over 60 years old).

 

To view the full video series, visit: http://bit.ly/NationalDPPVideos

Learn more:

 

What To Do if You Have Low Blood Sugar

Keeping your blood sugar levels on target as much as possible can help prevent or delay long-term, serious health problems. But closely managing your blood sugar levels also increases your chance for low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). Blood sugar below 70 mg/dL is considered low.

 

Untreated low blood sugar can be dangerous, so it’s important to know what to do about it and to treat it immediately.

 

 

 

Use the 15/15 rule to treat low blood sugar.

Low blood sugar can be dangerous. Use the 15-15 rule to treat it.

Explore all our articles to help you manage your type 1 diabetes.

 

Learn More:

Low Blood Sugar Overview

Manage Blood Sugar

Diabetes Self-Management Education and Support

CDC Diabetes on Facebook

@CDCDiabetes on Twitter

 

 

American Diabetes Association 
 
DIABETES and COVID-19 Here
Diabetes Care
American Diabetes Association Journals
Click
Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Day: July 26th, 2021

 

 

Throughout the year, celebrate 31 years of progress in access & inclusion
Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and ADA Anniversary (July 26).

CELEBRATE

 ADA National Network Celebrates 30 Years of Service 
ADA information, guidance, and training -- Follow #ADANetwork30

LEARN

SHARE #ThanksToTheADA

On July 26, 2021, the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) turns 31!
Celebrate and tell us your story!
Use any media of your choosing (video, pictures, written word, or other).
Then post to social media using #ADA31 or #ThanksToTheADA.

QUESTIONS?

This Tool Kit is a project of the ADA National Network and its ten regional ADA Centers across the United States that provide comprehensive "one-stop" information, guidance, and training on the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA).

Contact your ADA Center in the ADA National Network at 1-800-949-4232.

 

For Diabetes and Reasonable Accommodations, Click HERE

 
 
 

Copyright © 2021 Diabetes Advisory Council of South Carolina. All rights reserved.

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