Could the next thing you read here change your life?

There’s news. And then there’s news. The news that comes out of the Naomi Berrie Diabetes Center can change lives. For people with diabetes and those who care for them, and about them. So it makes sense to stay on top of all the latest — with both Berrie Center Direct news and In the Headlines, the frequent media coverage we get based on our important and exciting findings and the authoritative voices that speak for us.

Go To: In The Headlines

Berrie Center Direct

There’s always something going on here at the Naomi Berrie Diabetes Center. Promising research. Special events. Success stories from our patients and their families. Stop by often to see the latest.

Click on the links below to see what’s happening at the Berrie Center.

Berrie Center T1D Patient Doug Kanter

The Quintessential “Quantified Selfer"

Doug Kanter, 40, is a software designer, a seasoned photographer, an entrepreneur, a runner and a self described, “Quantified Selfer”—or someone who uses tools of technology to track aspects of daily life—food consumption, caloric intake, physical activity, sleep quality, etc.

On The Berrie Center Website

Clinical Diabetes Studies

You may already know that the Naomi Berrie Diabetes Center has one of the  largest programs in the country for clinical studies in diabetes, including those involving children with type 1 diabetes.

Pregnancy and T1D:

Prepare, Prepare, Prepare

Henry Ray Holcomb was welcomed into the world by his parents, Mark and Molly, on October 14, 2013. Childbirth (a scheduled C-section) was the only time during her pregnancy that Molly, a first time mom and a women’s health administrator at a public hospital in New York City, could "lay back and let other people do the work," as she put it.

Sarah Pollak, Clinical Profile:

Coordinating Clinical Research Trials

Sarah Pollak, RN, has had a long-standing interest in coordinating clinical research trials. “I felt like it would be a nice way for me to contribute to science, to be part of the process—taking what we’ve learned from basic science to clinical practice.”