If your child uses a CGM (continuous glucose monitor), see if this next-level technique could help you keep blood sugar under tighter control.
It’s low, but is it that serious? How to mentally (and physically) prepare to make the call in the moment on administering emergency treatment.
From TSA to time changes, here’s what you need to know to prep for a trip with T1D on board.
Celiac, allergies, ADHD… When your child has type 1 diabetes on top of another condition, it can feel like one plus one equals more than just two.
by Michellè Dreeckmeier, guest blogger, Familyingwitht1d.blogspot.com
To be okay — to be more than okay — we need to acknowledge the two realities of living with a chronic illness.
by Heather Schuerman, guest blogger, Raisingrushandemmy.wordpress.com
As parents of children with type 1 diabetes, we have to be prepared for the worst, even if those times are few and far between, or never.
D-mom Kristina Dooley has birthdays down to a science; she shares exactly what to do when bringing your child to their first (or fiftieth) party post-diagnosis.
For children with diabetes, high blood sugar is trying, but it’s the sudden and serious lows that literally keep you up at night. Here, parents and experts share their insights on striking a balance between vigilance and wellbeing.
Shielding children with type 1 diabetes from the scarier parts of their diagnosis may leave them unprepared. Here, experts offer guidance on developing understanding without fear.
Detecting blood sugar changes in their owners may seem like a superpower — so how exactly do diabetes alert dogs (or D.A.D.s) do it? Researcher Dana Hardin, M.D., provides a glimpse into the science behind these fascinating animals.