Which one of the following innovations do you think is most likely in 2010? Continuous glucose sensing in general use 33% 69 Closed loop sensing and insulin pumps available 6% 12 A breakthrough in islet cell transplantation 3% 6 A breakthrough in halting the autoimmunity 7% 14 A breakthrough in finding the cause of type 1 2% 4 Something else 0% 1 No real change from today 49% 100
Total votes: 206
Which one of the following innovations do you think is most likely in 2010?Poll dates: December 30, 2009 - January 6, 2010
Total Votes: 206
Doctors, scientists, and engineers in academia, government, and industry are working hard to develop a cure for type 1 diabetes, to find ways to prevent it, and to develop better tools to improve treatment. Throughout the year, we report on the progress of this work through our weekly
What's Newemail newsletter. To close out 2009, we thought we'd ask our readers what they thought 2010 would bring.
Continuous glucose sensors became commercially available in 2006. One third of our readers -- 33% -- believe that these sensors will be in general use in 2010, down from 40% in December 2008.
With preliminary studies showing that closed loop systems can work, a small number of our readers -- 6% -- think we'll see a closed loop system available.
On the biological side, 12% think that 2009 will lead to some advancement, either in islet cell transplantation, halting autoimmunity, or in finding the cause for type 1 diabetes.
Finally, about half of CWD visitors -- 49% -- think that nothing much will change in 2010.
Last Updated: Wednesday January 06, 2010 14:30:18
This Internet site provides information of a general nature and is designed for educational purposes only. If you have any concerns about your own health or the health of your child, you should always consult with a physician or other health care professional.
This site is published by T-1 Today, Inc. (d/b/a Children with Diabetes), a 501c3 not-for-profit organization, which is responsible for its contents. Our mission is to provide education and support to families living with type 1 diabetes.
© Children with Diabetes, Inc. 1995-2018. Comments and Feedback.