Internal Medicine and Medical Investigation Journal

ISSN: 2474-7750

Perspective - (2022) Volume 7, Issue 5

Preparation of Diabetic Patient for Self Care with Solid Knowledge and Specific Skill

Serraino Diego*
*Correspondence: Serraino Diego, Department of Internal Medicine, Sapienza University of Rome, Italy, Email:

Author info »


Modern models of care for patients with on-going illnesses such as diabetes focus on preparing for self-care. Patients diagnosed with type 1 diabetes should know that their desperate illness requires uninterrupted medication and insulin therapy. Patients diagnosed with type 2 diabetes should be reminded that the course and course of the infection, the rise in blood sugar levels, and the intensity of side effects depend on the patient’s decisions and personal actions. Diabetics who are ready for self-care are those who have some information and defined skills. Regarding information, it is important to understand the concept of the disease, its pathophysiology, metabolic alterations, side effects, hyperglycaemic and hypoglycemic conditions, and pharmacological and non-pharmacologic treatments. Diabetics need to become familiar with skills such as self-awareness of side effects, using a glucometer, checking insulin (pen, insulin siphon), using a heart rate estimator, performing a urine strip test for ketones, and changing menus. Because of the course and duration of infection and the impact of patient health behavior on the risk of late complications and treatment costs, the World Diabetes Federation has established rules for patient care and diabetes management. Clean Diabetes Association. It emphasizes that preparing patients for self-care and self-management is through individualized, patient-centered training, taking into account the patient’s clinical condition, cognitive abilities, and natural environment. Diabetic education should be thorough and carried out by a competent group. It should also be combined with social treatments that target health behaviors. An integral part of training should be to reinforce awareness of a given disease, increase inspiration for ideal management in the treatment cycle, and at the same time create a sense that the patient is influencing the course of treatment.


Purposeful psychiatric help given to the patient. Ensure an open correspondence with illness, support groups. Training in the treatment of diabetics is so important that it is proposed to involve not only the diabetics themselves, but also their families and parents. Given that patients are portrayed as willing to care for themselves, and as many as 23.2% of patients choose their current treatment, the full patient co-commitment in the healing cycle and discussing dynamic support is difficult. 1 in 5 of her respondents (21.1%) said they never checked their blood sugar with a glucose meter at home, and that someone helped them make this estimate. In this review, 64.7% of her respondents reported keeping a care diary. This result is predictable from the information presented in the Alliance for Battle Diabetes report, in which 58% of respondents consulted self-care journals. In the current review, self-organization and organization of oral hypoglycemic drugs or insulin were reported by 63.7% of patients. If the patient’s lack of freedom is expected, it should be indicated that the patient should be allowed to actually recover, the clinical equipment should be selected to match the patient’s psychophysical capabilities, and usually the help of family members should be sought. I’m here. For patients who are already infected. B. Diabetes, Determining Its Intrinsic Value: Organization, a sense of being able to cope with illness, freedom and safety are essential. These lead to the patient’s freedom and ability to control him. Competent emotional support helps patients find their inner values more easily. In the treatment of diabetics, all kinds of movements are prescribed to aim at the change and transition from a static lifestyle to a more dynamic one.


The actual work must be accepted consistently. I have. When exercising, it is appropriate to consume more starch to correct blood sugar levels. About 30 minutes of regular physical activity can help reduce the risk of cardiovascular disease and is an essential part of the non-pharmacological management of diabetes, but the current study found that 52.1% of patients had extremely persistent It was shown that it is not considered a valid element. of life. Only 3 patients (1.6%) reported approximately 150 minutes of regular actual work per week. Patients with persistent illness require conscious treatment according to the doctor’s instructions and recommendations and adherence to treatment regimens to limit the effects of the illness. Failure to adhere to standards of long-term treatment reduces the feasibility of treatment and, in most cases, patients discontinue treatment, resulting in a more pronounced number of tangles and increased mortality. Sensitivity undermines patient personal satisfaction and strains the healthcare paradigm. The dosing standards for diabetics adopted by the Klean Diabetes Association take into consideration the due consideration of the patient and rely on the understanding that adherence to these standards will prevent the spread of infection and the development of serious complications. This standard characterizes the educational activities of medical staff in preparing patients for self-care. Health care providers working at all levels of diabetes care help coordinate and facilitate quality care for people with diabetes. Health care providers play an important role in shaping and supporting patient responsibility for their own health through eye contact, counselling, or arranging organized diabetes education and care plans. Because of the course and duration of infection and the impact of patient health behavior on the risk of late complications and costs of treatment, the World Diabetes Alliance has established rules for patient care and diabetes prevention.

Author Info

Serraino Diego*
Department of Internal Medicine, Sapienza University of Rome, Italy

Received: 03-Oct-2022, Manuscript No. imminv-22-80858 ; , Pre QC No. imminv-22-80858 (PQ); Editor assigned: 05-Oct-2022, Pre QC No. imminv-22-80858 (PQ); Reviewed: 19-Oct-2022, QC No. imminv-22-80858 ; Revised: 24-Oct-2022, Manuscript No. imminv-22-80858 (R) ; Published: 31-Oct-2022

Copyright: This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

Get the App