4.4% of the 16.8 million population in Cambodia suffer from diabetes.
When someone exhibits symptoms of diabetes, one might consult a doctor, hoping for a quick fix.
You might gain brownie points from your children — perhaps even gaining the brand new title of Cool Mom or Hip Dad — but ask yourself, “Do I really want to put my beloved kids at risk of diabetes?”
Sanofi Cambodia organises a training on diabetes management in Advanced Part I.
Health has always been a major public issue for Southeast Asian countries, but only in recent years has it become a priority for policy-makers.
Despite the instrumental roles it plays in assisting the digestion process, pancreas remains one of the most underrated organs in the human body.
Journalists and family members mourn the death of veteran reporter Saing Soenthrith.
The Health Ministry will launch a campaign to educate people to reduce their sugar consumption, specifically sweetened beverages.
Diabetes is one of the common causes of death across the globe.
Sanofi organizes the World Diabetes Day under the theme, “The Family and Diabetes”.
We know that too much of a good thing can be bad for us. Like sugar, for instance. While it may sweeten up the meals in our life (or possibly our days in general), excessive intake may pose short- and long-term risks to our health.
You probably have noticed that the number of coffee shops, ranging from carts along the street to boutique stores, has been rising dramatically in Cambodia in the last decade.
Living healthy to one twenty is no longer just a possibility. Indeed, it is a reality to be. We live in an era where we can literally add years of healthy living to our life.
Sanofi Cambodia has launched its three-year Cambodia Education Program on Diabetes (CEP-D) at Phnom Penh Hotel on the 11th of August 2018 as part of its mission to tackle the tough challenge of diabetes in the Kingdom.
The World Health Organisation has called on the world leaders to take urgent action against chronic diseases and mental health disorders via Commission on Non-Communicable Diseases.
Sam (not his real name) told me during a consultation, “I had a chest pain some years ago. I was 40 then, fit and in good shape. I had no diabetes, high blood pressure, elevated cholesterol nor a family history of heart attack.
Dr Lon Nary, The deputy director of Referral Hospital Samdech Euv-Samdech Mea, gives us clear and accurate information about the killer disease.
Diabetes is a complex disease, so complex that at one time, a professor of medicine said, “If you know everything about diabetes, you know everything about medicine.”
According to the World Health Organisation, approximately 6 percent out of Cambodia’s 16.6 million people suffer from diabetes.
Sanofi Cambodia organising an event to share knowledge on ‘Optimal Solutions for Cardio-Metabolic Patients’
Sanofi Cambodia organised a scientific event on “Optimal Solutions for Cardio-Metabolic Patients” for about 150 healthcare professionals at the Sokha Phnom Penh Hotel.
Ministry of Health officials warn an increase in non-communicable diseases poses threat.