This one-hour complimentary journey will expand your view of how
trillions of bacterial hitchhikers profoundly influence our health. We
will discuss how foods, the environment and our medical practices have
impacted our gut bacteria over time and strategies we can take to
protect these old friends. Join us!
New content and exciting research findings!
Join the wonderment as we explore the role of our Microbiome.
Discuss the latest research on our microbiome
State the relationship between gut health and diabetes risk
Describe 3 strategies to get our microbiome back to better health.
Feedback from a recent participant: “This
Webinar New Horizons is filled with Bev’s energy, knowledge, and
passion for diabetes that she replicates in all her teachings. She puts a
demand on herself to be a mentor to all. Her information is well
organized, full of current/relevant research, and helps CDCES’s * view
into future as a changing world impacts diabetics. I find her to be the
most exciting and engaging educator and … OUTSTANDING teacher!!” This
webcast is completely free because we love sharing exciting information
with our community! However, if you would like CEs you can purchase the
individual course or as part of a series.
Breastfeeding and Diabetes – Current Diabetes Review 2011 – breastfeeding could be considered a modifiable risk factor for the development of diabetes and even a potential protective lifestyle measure from future cardio-metabolic and malignant diseases. Therefore, health care professionals should encourage both women with and without diabetes to breastfeed their children.
Toward defining the autoimmune microbiome for type 1 diabetes » Three lines of evidence are presented that support the notion that, as healthy infants approach the toddler stage, their microbiomes become healthier and more stable, whereas, children who are destined for autoimmunity develop a microbiome that is less diverse and stable.
Diabetes Dectective Finding Uncommon Conditions » This article authored by Beverly Thomassian, RN, MPH, CDCES, BC-ADM, provides health care professionals with strategies to detect common, yet often underdiagnosed, complications associated with hyperglycemia and diabetes. It also describes how medications, organ transplants, and chronic illnesses can cause hyperglycemia.
Diabetes Mellitus and Metabolic Syndrome » This chapter authored by Beverly Thomassian, RN, MPH, CDCES, BC-ADM, originally appeared in Cardiac Nursing Textbook, 6th Ed, 2009, published by Wolters Kluwer and Lippincott Williams and Wilkins.
TrialNet » learn more about the natural history trials and intervention studies for Type 1
*Certified Diabetes Care and Education Specialist® and CDCES® are registered marks owned by NCBDE. The use of DES products do not guarantee successful passage of the CDCES® exam. NCBDE does not endorse any preparatory or review materials for the CDCES® exam, except for those published by NCBDE.”
**To satisfy the requirement for renewal of certification by continuing education for the National Certification Board for Diabetes Educators (NCBDE), continuing education activities must be applicable to diabetes and approved by a provider on the NCBDE List of Recognized Providers (www.ncbde.org). NCBDE does not approve continuing education. Diabetes Education Services is accredited/approved by the Commission of Dietetic Registration which is on the list of NCBDE Recognized Providers.”
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Diabetes Education Services offers education and training to diabetes educators in the areas of both Type 1 and Type 2 Diabetes for the novice to the established professional. Whether you are training to be a Certified Diabetes Care and Education Specialist (CDCES), practicing at an advanced level and interested in board certification, or a health care professional and/or Certified Diabetes Care and Education Specialist (CDCES) who needs continuing education hours to renew your license or CDCES, we have diabetes education information, resources and training; learning and teaching tools; and diabetes online courses available for continuing education (CE). Read our disclaimer for full disclosure.