The editors of Pediatric Diabetes recommend the following articles for your consideration:
- Partial Remission Definition: Validation based on the insulindose-adjusted HbA1c (IDAA1C) in 129 Danish Children with New-Onset Type 1 Diabetes
Marie Louise C Max Andersen, Philip Hougaard, Sven Pörksen, Lotte B Nielsen, Siri Fredheim, Jannet Svensson, Jane Thomsen, Jennifer Vikre-Jørgensen, Thomas Hertel, Jacob S Petersen, Lars Hansen and Henrik B Mortensen
- Care delivery in youth with type 2 diabetes – are we meeting clinical practice guidelines?
Shazhan Amed, Kimberly Nuernberger, Kim Reimer, Hans Krueger, Sema K. Aydede, Dieter Ayers and Jean-Paul Colle
- Brain cell swelling during hypocapnia increases with hyperglycemia or ketosis
Nicole Glaser, Angeliki Bundros, Steve Anderson, Daniel Tancredi, Weei Lo, Myra Orgain and Martha O'Donnell
- Reduced morbidity at diagnosis and improved glycemic control in children previously enrolled in DiPiS follow-up
Markus Lundgren, Åsa Sahlin, Camilla Svensson, Annelie Carlsson, Elisabeth Cedervall, Björn Jönsson, Ida Jönsson, Karin Larsson, Åke Lernmark, Jan Neiderud, Tore Vigård, Helena Elding Larsson and the DiPiS study group
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Pediatric Diabetes is our - ISPAD - official journal. Pediatric Diabetes is a journal, published eight times a year, devoted to disseminate of new knowledge relating to the epidemiology, etiology, pathogenesis, management, complications and prevention of diabetes in childhood and adolescence. The aim of the journal is to become the vehicle for international dissemination of research and practice relating to diabetes in children and adolescents.
We, as representatives of scientific organizations devoted to improving health care and advancing research, reaffirm that it is the mission of our respective scientific and medical journals to report and disseminate data from scientific investigation, evolving medical care, and innovative treatments. We believe these reports serve to unite basic scientists, clinical investigators, and medical professionals regardless of their country of origin, ethnicity, or political leaning. We believe that these efforts achieve the common goal of advancing scientific discoveries that lead to the improved health of people worldwide. Based on our goals and principles, our respective journals will refrain from publishing articles addressing political issues that are either outside of research funding or health care delivery.