Posts Tagged ‘insulin’

Jose Luis from Insulclock Guests on Diabetes Late Nite

December 4, 2015


The happy healthcare host, Mr. Divabetic is looking forward to talking to the founder of INSULCLOCK , Jose Luis on December’s Diabetes Late Nite podcast. 

INSULCLOCK is an automatic system device+APP which connects and sends critical information about my medication to smartphones, PC’s, tablets and cloud.

In the life of a diabetic and the care of his/her chronic disease, there are 3 goals to achieve so that everything is automatic and thus do not depend on the human factor:

WHEN did I inject myself?

HOW MUCH medicine (insulin) did I administer?

WHAT type of insulin I used in my last injection?

With INSULCLOCK we will answer these three questions. Key information is generated through a compact device which is attached to the insulin pen and send this key info to an application on our mobile.

We have come a long way in improving the lives of people with diabetes in the last decade. Information about what causes diabetes has dramatically improved, as has the ability to diagnose the disease earlier than in years past. Home monitoring alone has liberated an entire generation of patients. Make sure you take advantage of all the new technology including INSULCLOCK that’s available to help you lift your diabetes self-care management to the next level.

Get more information about Insulclock:

TUNE IN: Diabetes Late Nite podcast with special guest, Jose Luis on Tuesday, December 8, 2015, 6-7 PM, EST.

Is the New Insulin Inhaler An Option for You?

October 18, 2015

mnt.004A new rapid inhaled insulin has recently been approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). The new drug, called Afrezza®, delivers insulin in the form of a fine powder, and you can inhale it at the start of a meal to help with blood sugar control.

As a nurse and certified diabetes educator who has also lived with diabetes for the past 17 years, I wanted to try this new option. After a few months, many people found that inhaled insulin is an effective, easy to use, and a great alternative to traditional insulin injections for mealtime insulin.

However, the powder may cause a little cough and like with any insulin, you should monitor your blood glucose regularly.

If you are considering using inhaled insulin here are some of the benefits:

  • It decreases risk for hypoglycemia. The onset time is 12 to 15 minutes and it is totally out of your system within 180 minutes.
  • It is painless, convenient and easy to use.
  • Color coding makes the dosages easy to identify. The color coding of the blisters are blue for four units, green for eight units and yellow for 12 units of insulin. This color coding decreases the possibility of errors.
  • The blister and the inhaling device can easily fit into a small purse or pant pocket.

Keep in mind, you should talk with your doctor to decide if Afrezza is the right mealtime insulin for you.

Strategies for overcoming overeating and binge eating on October’s Diabetes Late Nite podcast LISTEN NOW

The Sweet Blessing by Trisha Porretti

May 30, 2015
Diabetes Late Nite

Diabetes Late Nite

We adore Trisha Porretti, RN, BSN, CDE. She’s funny, she’s smart, she’s glamorous and she’s living with diabetes. She’s truly a ‘Divabetic!’ And she’s going to be our special guest on June’s Diabetes Late Nite podcast scheduled for Tuesday, June 9, 2015, 6-7 PM, EST.

The happy healthcare host, Mr. Divabetic plans to talk to Trisha about her sensational new book, ‘The Sweet Blessing: My Adventures with Diabetes.’ 

“I’m so excited to interview Trisha about her fabulous new book,” says Mr. Divabetic. ” We both agree that laughter helps when educating people about diabetes and diabetes self-care.

The two colorful diabetes advocates teamed up a decade ago to present diabetes education with dazzle. together in the past.

“Trisha was the guest speaker at my very Divabetic outreach event in New York City at MESS Makeup Studios – a long, long time ago,” says Mr. Divabetic. “She actually pre-dates my Fruit Suit. She’s so funny and wonderful. I love her attitude and her style!”

Trisha focuses on the positive diabetes outcomes that are achievable with acceptance, faith and humor. She is considered an expert in her field. As a motivational speaker at conferences and events throughout the United States, she has encouraged and inspired audiences to let laughter lower their blood sugar

In her book, “The Sweet Blessing: My Adventures in Diabetes” Trisha shares her experiences with Type 1 Diabetes. She was a young single mother of three when she was diagnosed with Type 1 Diabetes. This changed the direction of her life. She transitioned from bartending to nursing.  Her experience as a stand-up comic inspired her to transform personal tragedy into diabetes comedy. Her book will educate, motivate and inspire patients and their families to lighten up a bit. Diabetes is serious but laughter is good medicine. She reminds us to laugh, for the health of it!

BUY NOW: “The Sweet Blessing: My Adventures in Diabetes” by Trisha Porretti

TUNE IN: June’s Diabetes Late Nite podcast inspired by Mark Ronson

Can Powdered Insulin Prevent Type 1 Diabetes in Children?

April 22, 2015
Diabetes Late Nite

Diabetes Late Nite

Mr. Divabetic discusses  HOT TOPICS related to diabetes health with the Charlie’s Angels of Outreach on May’s Diabetes Late Nite podcast.  

One of the hottest topics trending right now is a new study’s claim that  swallowing a daily dose of insulin may act like a vaccine to prevent type 1 diabetes in children.

The study, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, reports that if the results can be repeated in larger and longer trials, the approach may one day be used to help young children at high risk of the disease avoid getting diabetes.

Did you know that blood tests can spot this early immune breakdown?

Apparently these tests aren’t routinely given, though, because doctors don’t have a way to stop the process once it starts.

But scientists wondered if giving children insulin the way you might treat someone with a food allergy — by feeding them tiny amounts of the problem food to build up a tolerance — might prevent the attack.

Researchers say when proteins are introduced to the body through the mouth or nose, or when they’re absorbed through the skin, the immune system learns to see them as safe and will later tolerate them.

“The immune system in these places is there to learn to turn itself off, not on,” says researcher Ezio Bonifacio, PhD, a professor of diabetes at the Center for Regenerative Therapies in Dresden, Germany.

One risk in this approach, though, has been that the insulin might cause a dangerous drop in blood sugar.

Studies in mice bred to get type 1 diabetes have shown that insulin can defuse the immune attack and prevent diabetes, without any effect on blood sugar. But previous studies that have tried the same approach in people were less successful. Experts think it might be because the insulin was given too late in the type 1 disease process or at too low a dose.

“We know that once the process has started, it’s pretty hard to turn it off,” Bonifacio says.

In the new study, “we’re giving the oral insulin at this very early stage when the immune system is learning,” he says. And his team found evidence that the immune system was turning itself down in response to the challenge.

“This is the first time that scientists have been able to demonstrate that a treatment given before someone gets type 1 diabetes can impact the immune system in a way that might protect against the disease,” says Julia Greenstein, PhD, vice president of Discovery Research at the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation, one of the organizations that funded the study.

Despite the intriguing result, researchers say more work is needed before they’ll know if this approach can head off the disease.

Researchers are planning a new trial to study the highest dose of insulin. That will start later this year. They expect to have results by 2017.

TUNE IN: April’s Diabetes Late Nite podcast inspired by Billie Holiday

Diabetes Brain Teasers with Dr. Beverly S. Adler

April 19, 2015


Mr. Divabetic will be playing his game, “Diabetes Brain Teasers” at several upcoming NYC Street Festivals and Parades with parade goers to raise awareness for diabetes in a fun, new way.

“Diabetes Brain Teasers” are quick, fun questions about fitness, food and the different aspects of diabetes self-care which test people’s knowledge of diabetes wellness. Several experts including Susan Weiner MS, RDN, CDE, CDN, Dr. Beverly Adler PhD, CDE and the staff of dLife are helping to contribute questions.

Can wait for the parade to test your knowledge? Try your luck  now with 3 “Diabetes Brain Teasers” from  Dr. Beverly S. Adler PhD, CDE aka ‘Dr. Bev’, a guest on May’s Diabetes Late Nite scheduled for Tuesday, May 12, 2015, 6 -7 PM, EST.

#1 Diabetes Brain Teasers Question: What is the clinical word for high blood sugar?

#2 Diabetes Brain Teasers Question: What is the clinical word for low blood sugar?

#3 Diabetes Brain Teasers Question: What is the word, created by Dr. Bev (clinical psychologist and certified diabetes educator – who has lived with type 1 diabetes for 40 years) call the feeling when your blood sugar  levels fluctuate from too low to too high (and vice sersa) and you’re on the blood sugar roller coaster?

The good news is that you can break the cycle of blood sugar rebounds and get off the roller coaster.  Treat your low blood sugar with 15-20 grams of sugar or simple carbohydrates.  Then WAIT to check your blood sugar in 15 minutes.  The temptation is to eat and eat and eat until your hypoglycemic symptoms stop.  But the trick to avoiding the blood glucose roller coaster is to treat your lows effectively without over-treating them. When you minimize the blood sugar spikes after eating, you end the hyperglycemia/hypoglycemia roller coaster.  And you end the feeling that your blood sugar is driving you crazy.

Answers: #1: Hyperglycemia. #2: Hypoglycemia. #3: “Psychoglycemia” (when your blood sugars drive you crazy!)

BUY NOWMy Sweet Life: Successful Women With Diabetes edited by Dr. Beverly S. Adler PhD, CDE

TUNE IN: April’s Diabetes Late Nite podcast inspired by Billie Holiday

Billie Holiday Inspires Divabetic to Look At Diabetes Milestones

April 16, 2015


The happy healthcare host, Mr. Divabetic celebrates the 100th anniversary of Billie Holiday on April’s Diabetes Late Nite podcast.

We’re discussing ‘MILESTONES’ related to diabetes wellness with a stellar line up of guests featuring Patricia Addie-Gentle RN, CDE, Susan Greenberg Wiener RD, CDE,   Best-Selling Author Brenda Novak, Poet Lorraine Brooks and Mama Rose Marie.

One of our HOT TOPICS is why there’s not a cheaper, generic brand of insulin is not available on the market today? After all, insulin was discovered in 1921! (six years after Billie Holiday was born)

Today, the cost of insulin for someone who doesn’t have insurance runs from $120 to $400 a month. Why is that?

Frankly it’s upsetting to learn that insulin’s Canadian discoverers, Dr Frederick Banting and medical student Charles Best sold the patent to their university for $1, stating that profit was not their goal.

Could it be that the leading insulin-making pharmaceutical companies have found a way to outsmart patent laws and stop a generic brand of insulin from becoming available on the market?  Drug makers can take U.S. patents on any manufacturing process improvements. In the case of insulin, a series of incremental technological advances have maintained the patents, while older formulations have been pulled from the market. In a recent study, Dr. Jeremy Greene  detailed how the unique development of insulin allowed pharmaceutical companies to continually improve the medication while extending patents for decades. Which basically means that generic drugs cannot be made until a patent on a brand-name drug expires.

Tune in to Diabetes Late Nite inspired by Billie Holiday to hear the whole story about the rising cost of insulin prescriptions. The happy healthcare host,  Mr. Divabetic and the Charlie’s Angels of Outreach also uncover a new cheaper brand of insulin that’s available today. LISTEN NOW: Diabetes Late Nite inspired by Billie Holiday 

The Dramatic Story of Discovery Of Insulin

November 9, 2014
Diabetes Time Machine

Diabetes Time Machine

The traveling version of the exhibition Breakthrough: The Dramatic Story of the Discovery of Insulin which chronicles the discovery of the world’s first miracle drug, the impact of this breakthrough, and the evolution of insulin production and diabetes patient care throughout the twentieth century was on display at the ADA Expo in Pittsburgh, PA on Saturday, November 8, 2014.

The traveling exhibit sponsored by Lilly was part of the Divabetic Pavilion hosted by happy healthcare host, Mr. Divabetic.

This year marked Divabetic’s eighth consecutive appearance at the ADA Expo in Pittsburgh.  To celebrate Mr. Divabetic presented the  explosive new Diabetes Stage Show, the Diabetes Time Machine.  The program featured  “Diabetes Time Travelers” includes healthcare professionals (Lorraine Starsky RN, BSN, Jan Koshinsky RN, MS,  CDE, Connie Frazier RD, LDN, CDE, Lori Bednarz MSN, CDE, Sue Cleveland MS, RD) and Mama Rose Marie.

Nine famous ‘Divabetics’ helped to bring to life the dazzling history of diabetes including Cleopatra, writer Laura Ingalls Wilder, movie star, Mae West, jazz singer Ella Fitzgerald, TV icon, Mary Tyler Moore, entertainer Miss Piggy,  R & B legend, Patti Labelle,  LPGA professional golfer Michelle McGan and Supreme Court Justice, Sonia Sotomayor.

“The goals of our stage show productions are to take traditional diabetes education out of the clinical setting, address taboo subjects (such as sexual health and depression) as well as highlight important information in an entertaining way,” says Mr. Divabetic.  “Teri Seidman, Associate Director at ADA helps to bring my ideas to life!”

Whether or not you are aware of the history of diabetes including the discoveries or innovators responsible for many of today’s treatment advances, these forces have had a hand in shaping your daily self-care practices. The knowledge you gain from this presentation can help you to appreciate the methods and treatments available today and hopefully motivate you to take advantage of them!

 LISTEN NOW: October’s Diabetes Late Nite podcast on ‘Anger & Diabetes’

Discovery of Insulin on Display at ADA Expo in Pittsburgh, PA

October 7, 2014

banting and bestThe happy healthcare, Mr. Divabetic presents the Diabetes Time Machine  stage show featuring the history of diabetes at the ADA Expo in Pittsburgh, PA on Saturday, November 8, 2014.  From the origins of its discovery to the dramatic breakthrough in its treatments, this dazzling retelling of the history of diabetes is sure to educate, enlighten and entertain you.

The traveling exhibition, Breakthrough: The Dramatic Story of the Discovery Of Insulin will also be on display on the ADA Expo floor in conjunction with Divabetic’s newest stage show. This traveling exhibition chronicles the discovery of insulin, the impact of this breakthrough, and the evolution of insulin production and diabetes patient care throughout the twentieth century.

The discovery of insulin in 1921 marked the first great medical breakthrough of the twentieth century. Thanks to the scientists, physicians, and brave patients who participated in the earliest human insulin experiments, Diabetes mellitus was transformed almost overnight from a fatal disease to a chronic but manageable condition. A unique collaboration between the University of Toronto, Eli Lilly and Company, and the Joslin Diabetes Center brought treatment to millions of sufferers, empowering them to take control of their disease.

Diabetes mellitus, a serious disease resulting from the body’s inability to absorb carbohydrates, was first recognized by the Egyptians and the Romans. However, the causes and proper treatment of the disease eluded physicians for centuries thereafter. Following World War I, a doctor named Frederick Allen developed a “starvation diet” for patients with diabetes, keeping them alive by cutting their caloric intake. Dr. Elliott P. Joslin, a Boston clinician who began the first diabetes registry, endorsed the Allen diet. Together, these two men represented the most influential physicians of the pre-discovery period.

Then in 1920, Frederick Banting, a young Canadian physician with an interest in diabetes, developed a revolutionary hypothesis involving the ligation of the pancreatic ducts of dogs. To facilitate his research, Dr. John J.R. Macleod, head of the physiology department at the University of Toronto, provided Banting with lab space, experimental animals, and an assistant named Charles Best. Once Banting and Macleod had isolated a pancreatic extract that seemed to regulate carbohydrate digestion, Macleod assigned biochemist James B. Collip to assist in its production. Rocky from the onset, relations between Banting, Best, Collip, and Macleod deteriorated under the pressure of their imminent breakthrough. By the time the success of insulin had been confirmed and the Nobel prize was awarded in 1923, the four men were barely speaking.

Doctors everywhere pleaded with the Toronto team to accept their dying patients in clinical trials and studies. But difficulties with mass production meant that only the worst-off cases were admitted. Elizabeth Hughes, daughter of Secretary of State Charles Evans Hughes, was placed under Banting’s care only after her mother begged persistently. Nearly all of these initial patients made rapid and remarkable recoveries. An articulate writer, Elizabeth documented the ups and downs of her treatment and her self-actualization as she learned to administer her own insulin injections and manage her own care.

In the immediate post-discovery period, it seemed as though the production of insulin might be too expensive to meet the needs of the general population. The Connaught Laboratories at the University of Toronto were unable to produce sufficient high-quality insulin to sustain even Banting’s demand. George Clowes, head of research at Eli Lilly and Company, approached Macleod about the possibility of commercial production. By entering into the first formal contract between a university and a pharmaceutical company, Eli Lilly and the University of Toronto assured the universal availability of insulin. As the sole licensed American distributor and manufacturer of the drug, Lilly continued to improve the product and supply test-papers and other devices for measuring glucose absorption. Elliott Joslin, the founder of the Joslin Diabetes Center and third partner in this insulin collaboration, was instrumental in educating patients about insulin therapy. Joslin recognized that insulin alone was insufficient to curb diabetes and had to be supplemented by a restricted diet and regular exercise, however frustrating this lifestyle might be for patients.

Whether or not you are aware of the history of diabetes including the discoveries or innovators responsible for many of today’s treatment advances, these forces have had a hand in shaping your daily self-care practices. The knowledge you gain from this presentation can help you to appreciate the methods and treatments available today and hopefully motivate you to take advantage of them!

Saturday, November 8, 2014, 9 – 4 PM

Diabetes Time Machine at the American Diabetes Association Expo

David L. Lawrence Convention Center

1000 Fort Duquesne Boulevard, Pittsburgh, PA 15222

EXHIBITORS: Share your products and services with thousands of people living with diabetes. Contact Terri Seidman at 412-824-1181 ext. 4608 or

LISTEN NOW: Diabetes Late Nite Mystery Radio with Tonya Kappes 

LISTEN NOW: Mr. Divabetic Show on Diabetes Innovators podcast

Elliott P. Joslin, MD by Dr. Beverly S. Adler

October 2, 2014

Diabetes Time Machine

October’s  Diabetes Late Nite podcast guest, Dr. Beverly S. Adler  akaDr. Bev”shares this short biography of Elliott P. Joslin, MD – the pioneering doctor who,  in 1918, specialized in treating patients with diabetes.

Elliott Proctor Joslin, MD (1869-1962) was the first doctor in the United States to specialize in diabetes and is considered the pioneer in diabetes. In 1918, he published the Diabetic Manual—for the Doctor and Patient. This was the first diabetes patient handbook, and it detailed how the patient could take control of the disease. The significance of this book cannot be overemphasized; educating patients about diabetes was the first step toward people feeling empowered instead of victimized by the disease.

Insulin was discovered in 1922. Joslin believed insulin was a tool–not a cure. One distinctive characteristic of Joslin’s approach was his belief in the “troika,” the Russian word meaning threesome. Joslin created a three-horse chariot to reflect his philosophy of living with diabetes—the three-horse motif symbolized insulin, diet and exercise, which are needed to achieve “victory” over diabetes. Joslin’s unique approach gave people with diabetes the responsibility for their own care.

In addition to putting the patient front and center, Dr. Joslin expanded the role of nurses after the discovery of insulin. The “wandering nurses” would go out into the community to educate diabetes patients about diet, exercise, foot care, and insulin. These nurses were the forerunners of today’s Certified Diabetes Educators (CDEs).

In 1956, Joslin founded the world’s first diabetes care facility. Today, the Joslin Diabetes Center, located in Boston, Massachusetts, is the premier diabetes research and treatment center in the world. Their mission is to prevent, treat and cure diabetes.

In 1993, the results of the 10-year Diabetes Control and Complications Trial confirmed Joslin’s belief that tight control was the key to successful diabetes management.  To honor Dr. Joslin’s foresight, buttons were produced for the Joslin Clinic patients and staff that read “I Told You So.”

Elliott Joslin revolutionized long-term care of diabetes by being the first to advocate for teaching patients to care for their own diabetes. He is credited with saying: “The patient who knows the most, lives longest.”He emphasized strict blood glucose control and advocated the three-pronged management plan of diet, exercise, and insulin.  Dr. Joslin was truly a pioneering supporter of empowering people with diabetes. 

BUY NOW: MY SWEET LIFE: Successful Women with Diabetes

Don’t miss the Diabetes Time Machine presentation with Mr. Divabetic at the ADA Expo in Pittsburgh, PA on Saturday, November 8, 2014.

TUNE IN: Diabetes Late Nite inspired by Lisa Lisa & Cult Jam with Full Force.  Guests include Patricia Addie-Gentle RN, CDE,  Neva White MSN, CRNP,  CDE, Dr. Beverly S. Adler, PhD, CDE, Poet Lorraine Brooks, Author Lisa Eugene,  Mama Rose Marie and Mamie Jackson from Los Angeles, CA.

BUY NOW: The Sisterhood of Diabetes by Judith Jones-Ambrosini

LISTEN NOW: Diabetes Late Nite Mystery Radio with Tonya Kappes 

LISTEN NOW: Mr. Divabetic Show on Diabetes Innovators podcast

Diabetes Late Nite Mystery Theater, Pt.

September 18, 2014
Diabetes Late Nite Mystery Radio

Diabetes Late Nite Mystery Radio

Here’s part six (and final part) of the script for Divabetic’s Diabetes Late Night Mystery Theater podcast starring Mr. Divabetic, Mama Rose Marie, Jennifer Martsolf from Trigg Laboratories, USA Today Best-Selling Author Tonya Kappes, author of the novel ‘GOOD LIKE THIS’ Peter Arpesella, Leisa Chester Weir, the Charlie’s Angels of Outreach (Neva White CDE, and Patricia Addie-Gentle RN, CDE) and  Lorraine Brooks. Listen to the podcast for free on demand at divabetic.orgblog talk radio and/or i-Tunes. Enjoy:

Narrator: Thank goodness that is over, and everyone is safe!  No one really suspected sweet Mama Rose Marie of being a two-faced killer. Yet who could believe that a master of disguise would pretend to be her in order to frame Mr. Divabetic of murder!!!.Thankfully our quick-witted host is just as quick on his feet!*

Randolph, Randolph

Oh, for shame!

But you won’t kill DIVABETIC!

We’ve now exposed your evil game…

You’re nothing but pathetic!!

MAX: Wow, I always knew my cardio kick boxing classes at New York Sports Club would come in handy one day – Tonya!

TONYA: I’m not so sure about that but I will say that Jennifer’s tube of lube, sure did help.

JENNIFER: I always say every girl should carry some Platinum lube. But in this case. it was a lifesaver. It helped make our hands slippery so we could untie them without Randolph noticing.

TONYA: Yeah, once Max let out that scream like Miss Piggy. We made our move.  Randolph lost his focus and Neva, Patricia, Jennifer and I were able to wrestle him to the ground

NEVA: Then, Jennifer squirted some lube on his gun so it slipped out of his hands just as the police arrived

PATRICIA: We certainly lived up to our name, the Charlie’s Angels of Outreach! Fighting for justice.

NEVA: One of all and all for one. GLAM MORE FEAR LESS

TONYA: I hope they don’t mind that the gun is covered in lube.

JENNIFER: It’s fine.  The police are big fans of our product.  Everyone uses it.

MAX:  Tonya, you were one step ahead of everybody. You knew something was up with my Mom. That’s why you asked me to trick her into thinking Neva was hosting the podcast. Did you know the whole time that it was Randolph?

TONYA: Honestly, I had no idea!

MAX: He has a screw loose but he got one thing right.

TONYA: How so?

MAX: The pharmaceutical approach to stopping diabetes isn’t doing enough when compared with the overwhelming health statistics that we’re all fighting, it’s like David and Goliath

NEVA: And Goliath is winning, big time!

PATRICIA: It’s ridiculous. There’s so much money being spent on phony cures like Cure Sugar Now.

Neva: We need to shift the focus away from ‘miracle’ cures to empowering people with diabetes to feel more confident in their ability to manage their self-care like we do at Divabetic. On this podcast and at our monthly meetings.  Until there really is a cure

TONYA: So …  if people with diabetes don’t feel empowered then they fall for scams and phonies like Randolph Kincaid and products like Cure Sugar Now

MAX: See, right there’s where we lose the battle! We can’t treat people with diabetes like they are an afterthought

PATRICIA: We need to keep empowering patients to take charge of their health

JENNIFER: But what can you do? Especially if you’re fighting against those odds?

MAX: Jennifer, there’s only one thing we can do and that’s to go on with the show!

Narrator: Well that was certainly an interesting evening at Divabetic Studios!  Randolph was arrested and taken to jail, but he wasn’t charged with murder, but with fraud, for selling his useless dietary supplement SugarCure.  The autopsy report revealed that Loretta Goner didn’t die from the knife wound to her back, but she had a heart attack from taking too many supplements! Randolph Kincaid stabbed her as she was experiencing the symptoms of a heart attack.  Let this be a lesson to you, my listeners, to talk to your doctor before you decide to add any supplements and/or over the counter products to your daily self-care regime. I’m also happy to announce that the real Mama Rose Marie is safe and sound. She was out of town during this whole ordeal at her 50 year Mercyhurst college reunion. She’s now home curled up reading the newest Charming Crime novel by author, Tonya Kappes.

 Mr Divabetic and I would like to thank our sponsors: Dr. Greenfield’s Diabetic Friendly foot and hand creams, Cabot Cheese and Nu Naturals for their ongoing support and SONY MUSIC for giving us permission to play songs from the award winning Pink Panther album by Henry Mancini.   We all hope you enjoyed tonight’s special edition of Diabetes Late Nite – and remember – GLAM MORE, FEAR LESS!!!*


LISTEN NOW: Diabetes Late Inspired by the Pink Panther 

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