Integrated Disease Management - Diabetes - Reports
- PAHO. Atlas of diabetes education in Latin America and the Caribbean, 2002
Diabetes mellitus takes a significant and costly toll on people with diabetes and on society (medical costs, health services, consequences for families, disabilities). Diabetes affects about 28 million people in the Americas.
- PAHO. Survey of Diabetes, Hypertension and Chronic Disease Risk Factors. CAMDI. Guatemala, 2009
- PAHO. Survey of Diabetes, Hypertension and Chronic Disease Risk Factors. CAMDI. Guatemala, 2009 CAMDI. Belize, 2009
Diabetes and hypertension are two closely related chronic diseases that have been recognized as significant threats to the health and economic well being of socioeconomically developed countries such as those of North America and Europe.
- PAHO. US-Mexico Border Diabetes Prevention and Control Project, 2005
The goal of the U.S.-Mexico Border Diabetes Prevention and Control Project is to reduce the impact of diabetes among residents along the U.S.-Mexico border, through a model of participation and shared leadership throughout the U.S.-Mexico border region.
- WHO. Screening for Type 2 Diabetes, 2003
- OPS. Encuesta de diabetes, hipertensión y factores de riesgo de enfermedades crónicas. CAMDI Costa Rica, 2009 (In Spanish)
La situación de salud que actualmente enfrenta Costa Rica muestra un panorama muy complejo ante la magnitud de las enfermedades no transmisibles y la necesidad de abordar la promoción de la salud, prevención y control mediante acciones integrales...
- OPS. Encuesta de diabetes, hipertensión y factores de riesgo de enfermedades crónicas. CAMDI Nicaragua, 2009 (In Spanish)
- PAHO. CAMDI Survey of diabetes, hypertension and chronic disease risk factors, 2012
Most developing countries of Latin America are in a stage of epidemiologic, demographic, and nutritional transition. Changes in lifestyle are associated with mass migration from the rural areas to the urban areas...
- PAHO. Veracruz Initiative for Diabetes Awareness, 2010
Chronic noncommunicable diseases are an important source of morbidity and are responsible for two-thirds of the total deaths in our Region. The increase in the prevalence of chronic diseases, and in particular diabetes, is an important characteristic of the changing health profile of our communities.