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The book can be purchased directly from the publisher by calling 1-800-664-9269 or by writing to Diabetes Self-Management, P. Breakthrough is a must have addition to the library of everyone living with type 1 diabetes. --JSH Bright Spots & Landmines is just what the doctor ordered: easy-to-understand, actionable advice to help people with diabetes live well. If you're like most parents, you worry about whether or not your child will actually eat what you've packed.
You'll learn about the various ways that celiac can manifest itself, as well as related conditions (including type 1 diabetes).
After copying pages from the book (save the book as a master), you'll fill in the particulars of your child's needs.
Included is a staff meeting checklist to help you cover everything, testing results and instructions, field trip guidance, what to do at class parties, and many other forms that every child with diabetes needs -- even insulin pump information.
In another answer, a parent who feels overwhelmed is simply told to contact a local ADA office, with no mention of the great many other sources of support (CWD, JDRF, etc.). 365 Daily Meditations for People with Diabetes by Catherine Feste. Author Catherine Feste was diagnosed with type 1 diabetes at the age of 10, 47 years ago. "Live first and be diabetic second." That's the first of fifty secrets -- or rather, bits of excellent advice -- collected by Sheri Colberg and Steven Edelman from people who have lived a long life with diabetes.
So while many of the answers are good, several are not up to the standards that we would recommend. Published by the American Diabetes Association, 2004. In 365 Daily Meditations, she offers us a pearl of wisdom per day to help us through the challenges of living with diabetes. Some are profound, others less so, but each can help you start your day with a positive attitude about diabetes and about life. As I read through 50 Diabetes Myths That Can Ruin Your Life, I could remember hearing many spoken to me over the past 20 years -- some by well-meaning relatives and friends. Some of those interviewed have lived amazing lives, such as Gerald Cleveland, age 91, who has had type 1 diabetes for over 75 years and his younger brother Bob, age 87, who has had type 1 diabetes for over 82 years.