Diabetic Medicine (DIABETIC MED )
Diabetic Medicine is an information exchange on all aspects of diabetes mellitus and aims to publish reviews and original articles in the fields of diabetes research and practice. It particularly focusses on basic and applied research of direct relevance to clinical diabetes and its scope ranges from fundamental research to delivery of better health care. The journal provides a multidisciplinary forum combining original articles; comprehensive reviews of research and clinical issues; comment, news and corespondence.
- Impact factor3.24Show impact factor historyHide impact factor history
- 5-year impact3.30
- Cited half-life7.10
- Immediacy index0.64
- Article influence1.09
- WebsiteDiabetic Medicine website
- Other titlesDiabetic medicine (Online), Diabetic medicine
- Material typeDocument, Periodical, Internet resource
- Document typeInternet Resource, Computer File, Journal / Magazine / Newspaper
- Author can archive a pre-print version
- Author can archive a post-print version
- See Wiley-Blackwell entry for articles after February 2007
- On personal web site or secure external website at authors institution
- Not allowed on institutional repository
- JASIST authors may deposit in an institutional repository
- Pre-print must be accompanied with set phrase (see individual journal copyright transfer agreements)
- Published source must be acknowledged with set phrase (see individual journal copyright transfer agreements)
- Publisher's version/PDF cannot be used
- Articles in some journals can be made Open Access on payment of additional charge
- 'John Wiley and Sons' is an imprint of 'Wiley-Blackwell'
- Classification green
Publications in this journal
Article: Diabetic Medicine[show abstract] [hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: Aims/hypothesis: To determine the stability of type 2 diabetes patients’ beliefs about their diabetes over three years, following diagnosis. Methods: Data were collected as part of a multicentre cluster randomised controlled trial of a 6 hour self-management program, across 207 general practices in the UK. Participants in the original trial were eligible for follow-up with biomedical data (glycated haemoglobin (HbA1c) levels, blood pressure, weight, blood lipid levels ) collected at the practice and questionnaire data collected by postal distribution and return. Psychological outcome measures were depression (HADS) and diabetes distress (PAID). Illness beliefs were assess by scales from the Illness Perceptions Questionnaire- Revised and the Diabetes Illness Representations Questionnaire. Results: At 3 year follow-up, all post intervention difference in illness beliefs between intervention and control group remained significant, with perceptions of the duration of diabetes, seriousness of diabetes and perceived impact of diabetes unchanged over the course of the 3 years follow-up. The control group reported greater understanding of diabetes over follow-up, and the intervention group reported decreased responsibility for diabetes outcomes over follow-up. After controlling for 4 month levels of distress and depression, perceived impact of diabetes at 4 months remained a significant predictor of distress and depression at 3 years follow-up. Conclusions/interpretation: Peoples’ beliefs about diabetes are formed quickly after diagnosis, and thereafter seem to be relatively stable over extended follow-up. These early illness beliefs are predictive of later psychological distress, and emphasize the importance of initial context and provision of diabetes care in shaping participants’ future well-beingDiabetic Medicine 03/2014; Accepted - In Press.
- Diabetic Medicine 04/2013; 30:144-5.
- Diabetic Medicine 03/2013; 30(S1):116-117.
- Diabetic Medicine 01/2012; 29(2):284.
- Diabetic Medicine 01/2012; 29(Suppl 1):104.
- Diabetic Medicine 01/2012;
- Diabetic Medicine 01/2012;
Article: 59. Yeow Tohpeng, Khir Amir, Ismail Aziz, Ismail Ikram, Musa Kamarul Imran, Khalid Kadir, Kamaruddin Nor Azmi, Yaacob Azwany, Osman Ali, Md Isa Harnida, Wan Mohamed Wan Bebakar & Wan Nazaimoon Wan Mohamud. 2012. Cardiovascular Disease Risk Factors and Predictors of Ischaemic Disease in Malaysian Population with Metabolic Syndrome. Diabetic Medicine. 29(11): 1378 – 1384.Diabetic Medicine 01/2012; 29(11):1378-1384.
Article: Withdrawal of insulinDiabetic Medicine 01/2012;
Article: Walsh, N., George, S., Priest, L., Deakin, T., Karet, B., Vanterpool, G. and Simmons, D., (2011) The current status of Diabetes Professional Educational Standards and Competencies in the UK – A Position Statement from the Diabetes UK HCP Education Competency framework Task and Finish Group. Diabetic Medicine. Vol. 28, No.12, pp 1501-1507, DOI: 10.1111/j.1464-5491.2011.0341[show abstract] [hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: Diabetes is a significant health concern, both in theUKand globally.Management can be complex, often requiring high levels of knowledge and skills in order to provide high-quality and safe care. The provision of good, safe, quality care lies within the foundations of healthcare education, continuing professional development and evidence-based practice, which are inseparable and part of a continuum during the career of any health professional. Sound education provides the launch pad for effective clinical management and positive patient experiences. This position paper reviews and discusses work undertaken by aWorking Group under the auspices of Diabetes UK with the remit of considering all health professional educational issues for people delivering care to people with diabetes. This work has scoped the availability of education for thosewithin the healthcare systemwhomay directly or indirectly encounter peoplewith diabetes and reviews alignment to existing competency frameworks within the UK’s National Health ServiDiabetic Medicine 11/2011; 28(12):1501-1507.
- Diabetic Medicine 01/2011; 28(S1):P62.
- Diabetic Medicine 01/2010; 9:1024-1032.
- Diabetic Medicine 01/2010;
- [show abstract] [hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: The effect of a short-term improvement in glycaemic control induced by insulin infusion on foot skin capillary blood flow was previously unknown. In seven Type 2 (non-insulin-dependent) diabetic subjects with neuropathy capillary blood flow was measured in the great toe nailfold by television microscopy. An estimate of arteriovenous shunt flow was obtained simultaneously in the pulp of the great toe by laser Doppler flowmetry. After omission of oral hypoglycaemic therapy for 24 h mean blood glucose was 15.7 +/- 0.7 (SEM) mmol l-1. A priming infusion of 0.1 U kg-1 of insulin was given intravenously over 15 min, followed by a variable rate insulin infusion adjusted to steadily reduce blood glucose avoiding hypoglycaemia. At the end of the study blood glucose was reduced to 6.9 +/- 0.7 mmol l-1 (p less than 0.001). During the insulin infusion, capillary blood velocity increased by 28.8% (p less than 0.05), and the diameter of the capillary erythrocyte column increased from 7.6 +/- 0.2 to 9.2 +/- 0.3 micron (p less than 0.01). Thus during the insulin infusion, the calculated capillary flow increased to 226 +/- 36% above basal values (p less than 0.01). Laser Doppler flow did not change significantly, suggesting that during insulin infusion skin blood flow is redistributed with an increase in capillary flow relative to arteriovenous shunt flow.Diabetic Medicine 01/2009; 9(7):630-4.
- Diabetic Medicine 01/2009; 26(S1):P16.
Data provided are for informational purposes only. Although carefully collected, accuracy cannot be guaranteed. The impact factor represents a rough estimation of the journal's impact factor and does not reflect the actual current impact factor. Publisher conditions are provided by RoMEO. Differing provisions from the publisher's actual policy or licence agreement may be applicable.
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