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Best Paper Award :
Dr. Dhrubo Jyoti Sen
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Abstract

A REVIEW ON MANAGEMENT OF DIABETESMELLITUS

Om Krishna Yadav*, Karishma Singhal, Ekta Singh and Devendra

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Abstract

By 2045, 693 million adults are expected to have diabetes, one of the diseases with the fastest global growth rates. Early efforts to find genes associated with diabetes complications relied on weak effect loci-suited family linkage analyses, candidate gene studies susceptible to false positives, and underpowered genome-wide association studies (GWAS) constrained by sample size. Due to the recent emergence of new genomic datasets, The number of genetic findings for both diabetes and its complications has more than doubled because to improvements in bio banks and the gathering of global cohorts. In light of this, we evaluated the fundamentals and recommendations for treating cataract in people with diabetes. The prevalence of diabetes mellitus is around 285 million persons worldwide. According to the International Diabetes Federation, this number is projected to rise by over a factor of two, to 439 million, by 2030 According to statistics from 2015, 69 million Indians have diabetes mellitus. The risk of developing a cataract is 2-5 times higher in diabetic people, and it typically occurs earlier in life. Based on the study of experimental and clinical research, the review summarises current theories on the involvement of oxidative stress reactions in the pathogenesis of types 1 and 2 diabetes mellitus and its complications. The following are the sources of elevated ROS production in diabetes. The use of oral agents is debatable because there are few longterm results for offspring outcomes. Diabetes patients who have cardiovascular autonomic neuropathy (CAN), which is profoundly handicapping yet rarely recognised. Patients undergoing transplantation have extra risk factors for diabetes, including as immunosuppressive medications and diseases like hepatitis C, in addition to the usual risk factors like weight and ethnicity.

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