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Iatrogenic hypoglycemia, or low blood glucose caused by medical treatment, is a challenge facing people with diabetes and their health care providers. Philip E. Cryer, MDa Banting Medal recipient and the Irene E. & Michael M. Karl Professor of Endocrinology and Metabolism at Washington University in St. Louisexamines this persistent problem from a pathophysiological perspective.
Intended for diabetes researchers and medical professionals who work closely with patients with diabetes, Hypoglycemia in Diabetes provides direct insight into the causes and consequences of this serious medical condition from one of the foremost experts in the field. Based on the latest developments and trends in the scientific and medical literature, readers are given the details they need in order to be informed about how to identify, prevent, and treat this unfortunate circumstance of the diabetes care regimen.
The second edition contains updated and expanded references from the latest research. The discussion of iatrogenic hypoglycemia has been expanded throughout to cover these new findings and to keep the discussion of the topic relevant.
A graduate of Northwestern University and its medical school with training in internal medicine at Barnes Hospital and in endocrinology and metabolism at Washington University, Philip E. Cryer has been a member of the faculty at Washington University in St. Louis since 1971. He served as program director of the General Clinical Research Center from 1978 to 2006 and as Director of the Division of Endocrinology, Diabetes and Metabolism from 1985 through 2002. He has been the Irene E. and Michael M. Karl Professor of Endocrinology and Metabolism in Medicine since 1995.
A past president of the American Diabetes Association and a former editor of its leading journal, Diabetes, Dr. Cryer's research has been recognized by the Banting Medal for Scientific Achievement of the American Diabetes Association, the Claude Bernard Medal of the European Association for the Study of Diabetes, an honorary doctorate from the University of Copenhagen, and a MERIT award from the National Institutes of Health.
Table of Contents
Chapter 1: The Clinical Problem of Hypoglycemia in Diabetes Chapter 2: The Physiology of Glucose Counterregulation Chapter 3: The Pathophysiology of Glucose Counterregulation in Diabetes Chapter 4: The Risk Factors for Hypoglycemia in Diabetes Chapter 5: The Clinical Definition and Classification of Hypoglycemia in Diabetes Chapter 6: The Prevention and Treatment of Hypoglycemia in Diabetes Chapter 7: Perspective on Hypoglycemia in Diabetes