This is health relates new story are providing diabetes and blood pressure diseases and this is very complicated disease because that is effected in your health and personality. And the number of American kids and youth captivating drugs to inferior blood pressure and manage diabetes has increased considerably since 2004, this is latest study.
“Children and adolescents are starting to show signs of chronic health conditions and cardiovascular risk factors that are typically reserved for adults,” said Joshua N. Liberman, vice president of strategic research at the company and the study’s lead researcher. “We need to be educating health-care providers about the opportunities for managing these patients.”
“We noted increases in all age groups [between] 6 to 18 years of age,” he said. “The youngest age group, the 6-to-10-year population, realized the greatest increase in medication use.”
“Physicians may actually be recognizing these problems better,” Rao said. “In other words, it’s not that the problems are becoming more common, but increasing awareness has led to increased rates of diagnosis.”
“This is undoubtedly true,” Rao said. “However, the researchers don’t mention patient and parent discomfort. From personal experience, I can tell you that many parents are extremely uneasy with the idea of their son or daughter taking a lipid-lowering medication for the rest of his or her life. The idea that these problems affect children at all is still unfamiliar to many families.”
“Our findings are important, especially when considering the need for evidence on the long-term effectiveness of interventions in the field of obesity prevention,” the authors wrote. “Reducing intake of sugar-containing beverages should therefore be considered a good behavioral target for future interventions aimed at the prevention of overweight among adolescents.”
“Our results also indicate that replacing sugar-sweetened beverages with water is associated with a significant decrease in total energy intake,” the authors wrote. “Each 1 percent of beverage replacement was associated with a 6.6-calorie lower total energy intake, a reduction not negated by compensatory increases in other food or beverages.” Via