Protecting yourself from the virus on top of everyday diabetes management is a lot to deal with.
Fortunately, we are now better equipped with knowledge of how the virus works and how to best protext ourselves from contracting it. And there is hope on the horizon.
To mark November’s National Diabetes Awareness Month, JDRF is excited to announce a new investment of $6 million to support two Canadian research teams as part of the JDRF-CIHR Partnership to Defeat Diabetes to help accelerate development of stem cell-based therapies for type 1 diabetes (T1D).
We invited people affected by type 1 diabetes (T1D) – children, parents and researchers – to share what they wish people knew about what it means to live with this disease. Read on to learn varying perspectives of how T1D affects members of the community every single day.
JDRF is on a mission to continuously improve the quality of life for people living with type 1 diabetes (T1D) and find a cure for T1D. As all JDRF grants are donor funded, more support is needed to push crucial research forward in Canada. And that’s why we’re inviting you to join Beyond Insulin – our new group of supporters dedicated to accelerating research and helping to find new treatments and ultimately a cure for T1D.
This year hasn’t been easy. As we adapt to a new way of living and shift our means of interaction virtually, we wanted to make sure we were still able to provide you with the best updates in research, education and all-things type 1 diabetes (T1D). So we launched Let’s Talk T1D!
During the week of November 2nd, delegates joined JDRF for its annual Kids for a Cure Program. This year, due to COVID the event was held virtually.
For many families newly diagnosed with type 1 diabetes (T1D), few words instill as much fear as Halloween. A whole holiday centered on candy can be a lot for families to handle. However, with the right tools and attitude, Halloween can be just as fun for someone with T1D as it is for any other goblin or ghoul.
Here are some helpful tips for having a T1D scare-free Halloween.
In case you missed out or need to catch up on where our efforts stand on our campaign to demand affordable and accessible diabetes technologies for everyone with T1D, here’s a summary of key developments.
Prince Edward Island resident and JDRF advocate Brooks Roche is getting vocal about #AccessForAll.
Back to school includes a lot more than just a backpack, notebooks, and a pencil case. Getting back into the school routine requires a lot of preparation and planning for kids who live with type 1 diabetes (T1D)
I want to tell you a little bit about my resilient wife, Audrey.
The Yukon government has made the decision to fully fund flash glucose monitors (Flash GMs) for those 18 years of age and older with type 1 diabetes (T1D) starting on October 1st.