borderline diabetes

borderline diabetes

a former designation for Type 2 diabetes (q.v.) or impaired glucose tolerance.
References in periodicals archive ?
Newly diagnosed patients of NIDDM with Borderline diabetes in the age group of 30-60 years with fasting blood glucose (FBG) between 110 and 125 mg/dl and postprandial blood glucose (PBG) between 140 and 200 mg/dl and who were not put on any oral hypoglycemic drug/insulin were included in the study.
A 9-year follow-up showed that the adjusted risk ratio (95% confidence interval) of mental intelligence decline and Alzheimer's disease in seniors with borderline diabetes was 1.
A number of studies suggest that people with type 2 diabetes, and even borderline diabetes, are at greater risk than people without insulin problems to develop AD.
The first question inquired of a previous diagnosis of high blood sugar, borderline diabetes, prediabetes or diabetes type 1 or 2.
Case 4: Fifty-seven-year-old single woman with cerebral palsy, obesity, borderline diabetes and hypertension, recurrent deep vein thrombosis, and anticoagulation medication monitoring, recurrent diarrhea, chronic pain from growing muscle contractures, PTSD from childhood and young adult abuse, chronic anxiety, fears of meeting new clinicians (dentists, gastroenterologists, psychiatrists) due to prior history of abuse and history of two psychiatric hospitalizations during psychotic depressive episodes.
I am very interested in this as I have borderline diabetes and I tend towards high cholesterol.
We know that doctors use a range of terms such as prediabetes, borderline diabetes, Impaired Fasting Glucose (IFG), Impaired Glucose Tolerance (IGT) and Impaired Glucose Regulation (IGR).
I know I'm close, possibly even on the verge, but like many people I know, I'm not conceding to a condition graver than borderline diabetes.
One in three of us has borderline diabetes as obesity rises.
Doctor Andy Flynn explained: "Pre–diabetes or borderline diabetes are the terms used when describing someone at severe risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
FEARS have been raised that more than a third of adults now have borderline diabetes, also known as pre-diabetes.
8 million people in the UK now have the condition and about 35% of the population have borderline diabetes.
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