A new study finds that tile products can actually reduce the risk of diabetes, and that even a small amount of ceramic relief can help people with diabetes manage their disease.
The research was published online this week in the journal Diabetes Care.
The research team, led by Dr. Jeffrey L. Hochberg, professor of pediatrics at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, analyzed data from more than 5,500 adults ages 18 to 70 in Texas.
The researchers found that the ceramic relief that was found to reduce the likelihood of diabetes by 10 percent was more effective than placebo.
The relief came from the same ceramic types as the relief found to decrease the risk for type 2 diabetes.
“I think this is a great example of a product that actually works and can have a positive impact on diabetes, as opposed to one that has been studied for a long time and failed to do so,” said Dr. Hechberg, who is also a member of the Center for Diabetes and Nutrition Research.
The researchers also found that relief from ceramics is often combined with other medications to reduce their risks.
“We’ve seen that some people have trouble with a specific drug that’s part of a treatment for diabetes, so we were interested in trying to see if there might be a combination of these medications that might have the same effect,” Hochbi said.
The study, published in the New England Journal of Medicine, involved collecting data on 6,500 participants from a community-based diabetes prevention trial in the U.S.
The primary goal of the study was to identify the best treatments for people with type 2 Diabetes who were already taking medication and were not receiving relief from the relief in the ceramic tiles.
The patients in the study were randomly assigned to receive relief from one of three different relief methods: a placebo, relief with ceramic tiles or relief with a diet that included fewer than 20 grams of fiber per day.
The study included 1,639 participants.
The findings showed that people with Type 2 Diabetes were less likely to develop diabetes and to develop an increased risk of death and heart disease if they received relief from relief from ceramic tiles than if relief was found from a diet with fewer than 10 grams of dietary fiber per person.
The findings also showed that relief with relief from a ceramic tile significantly reduced the likelihood that people who had diabetes developed type 2.
The new study also found relief from tile relief significantly increased the number of people who were taking insulin.
A study published in April found that a ceramic relief product can be an effective way to lower the risk, and this is the first study to show relief from these relief products can lower the blood sugar levels of people with diabetic type 2, said Dr Hochback.
“The findings suggest that relief may be a good idea for people who already have diabetes, but that relief of relief may not be effective if you’re trying to reduce your risk of developing type 2,” he said.
Dr Hochbier said that the results of this study were encouraging and that relief is something that is being looked at in clinical settings.
“It’s not a panacea, but it’s a promising area to be working on, because the evidence is still there that this is an effective treatment for people,” he explained.
The American Diabetes Association is currently reviewing the results and will make a decision on whether relief from products with ceramic relief will be allowed in the future.