Saturday , May 8 2021

Irish scientists work in the treatment of diabetes in order to be available in the form of tablets of insulin



tablet hop

Professor David Bryden and his team conduct laboratory tests to insulin tablets at the UCD Veterinary Hospital

Scientists of IRISH are making a breakthrough in diabetes mellitus.

They hope to complete a daily diabetic injection.

NovoRapid insulin pen

NovoRapid insulin pen

Professor David Bryden and his team conduct laboratory tests to stay in the UCD Veterinary Hospital for insulin tablets.

Professor Breiden's action is described in a new look at the new RTE, called Betherswith.

Professor Breiden said: "Diabetes growth may be ten times higher in the last decade. Most of them will have Type 2 diabetes and diabetes really begins with a lifestyle, eating inaccurate meals at the wrong time and not requiring enough exercise. "

He warned about the rise in chronic illness among young people in increasing the rate of growth of obesity.

Over the past few years, diabetes has increased rapidly

PA: Press Association

Over the past few years, diabetes has increased rapidly

She says: "About one-third of our children or half of them expect that obesity will stop when they reach the age of 20. The connection between obesity and type 2 diabetes is very strong, and we know that it is a great deal of pressure on the system.

"When I was a boy, we were running for the summer, but now children live on personal computers and phones."

Professor Breiden believes patients are much more open to taking tablets.

He said: "We know that patients have injected other ways than injections because they have an inhaled injection."


Documentary – part of the joint program of NUI Galway's CRRAM Center for Medical Technology and the Galway Film Center – World Diabetes Day.

Type 1 diabetes mellitus typically includes daily injections, and primary care of type 2 is aimed at forgiving patients with exercises and diet transfer to needles with needles.

  • BITTERSWEET: Diabetes growth on Wednesday at 11.10 RTE One.


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