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Effective public health strategies to prevent and control diabetes : a compendium
  • Published Date:
    April 2013
  • Language:
    English
Filetype[PDF - 2.45 MB]


Details:
  • Corporate Authors:
    Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.)
  • Description:
    Introduction -- List of state diabetes prevention and control program interventions (brief descriptions) -- Core Intervention #1: Improve quality of clinical care for populations with greatest diabetes burden and risk to improve control of A1C, blood pressure, and cholesterol, and to promote tobacco cessation -- Core Intervention #2: Increase access to sustainable self-management education and support services for populations with greatest diabetes burden and risk to improve control of A1C, blood pressure, and cholesterol, and to promote tobacco cessation -- Core Intervention #3: Increase use of lifestyle change programs that have achieved CDC recognition (or pending recognition) to prevent or delay onset of type 2 diabetes among people at high risk -- Appendix A. Logic model for diabetes prevention and control program grantees -- Appendix B. Diabetes core interventions and strategies table -- Appendix C. Methods to select and describe diabetes prevention and control programs -- Appendix D. Glossary.

    This document, Effective Public Health Strategies to Prevent and Control Diabetes: A Compendium (hereaf­ ter simply Effective Strategies Compendium), was the result of that process. We envision it being used as a reference resource that you can turn to often, but it might also be helpful for teaching about public health approaches to diabetes prevention and control. As a reference, it identifies and describes effec­ tive population-based interventions to prevent and control diabetes. The interventions work in different ways: by making sure that persons with diabetes or who are at risk for diabetes can get the care they need from health care providers; by teaching people to take care of themselves to keep from getting complications from diabetes; and by helping people to change their habits to prevent type 2 diabetes. The interventions also differ because they are meant for different groups of people, in different places, or under different circumstances.

    As a teaching tool, the introductory sections, which describe how we developed this document, can also be used to describe in detail how public health organizations, including CDC and state DPCPs, are trying to better prevent and control diabetes.

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