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D-mom.com D-Mom Blog — The sweet life with a diabetic child

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Description: D-Mom Blog is a website about parenting children with Type 1 diabetes. Get tips on cooking, dining, and snacking, and hear our story. /
by Leighann on May 7, 2018“A Caregiver’s Journey to Pump Therapy Part 3: Multiple Daily Injections vs. Insulin Pumping” originally appeared on Insulet’s Omnipod Suite D blog, now called Podder Talk. In full disclosure, Insulet compensated me for the content that I created for them, but I am not being compensated for sharing it today. How is the type 1 diabetes journey – from diagnosis, through starting on multiple daily injections, to beginning on an insulin pump and other milestones – viewed and managed from the caregiver perspective? Join me in this 6-part series as I discuss my experiences navigating the diabetes journey as a parent of a child with type 1 diabetes. When we first began thinking about an insulin pump, my daughter had had diabetes about 15 months. Multiple daily injections (MDI) were our new normal at that point. She was doing fine, but I couldn’t help but think that diabetes management could be easier on her in terms of both the injections themselves and the routine.While attending a conference, I met three adult women with diabetes. All three had been diagnosed with type 1 diabetes as children. Two of the women, members of the Diabetes Online Community (DOC), I had “met” online and looked forward to meeting in person. The third woman, who I would end up becoming friends with, I met by chance. We were in the same session at the conference and, as she stood up to speak, I noticed her insulin pump. The thing I gained from these women, both in online interactions and now in person, was that my daughter could grow up to have quite normal experiences, like having boyfriends, traveling and going to college…all in spite of having diabetes. What I hadn’t expected was to come away from these conversations pumped to get a pump. For these women, getting an insulin pump really changed their lives with diabetes.I was now on a quest to learn more about insulin pumping.The endocrinology practice where our daughter was seen was somewhat notorious for delaying when a child could start using an insulin pump. The first time I asked about the pump, I was told “no.” The second time I asked, I was told that they liked a child to be taking a certain amount of long-acting insulin first. My daughter at five was not even close to that dosage. The third time I asked, I was told I could start researching the various types of insulin pumps. My persistence was beginning to pay off.We began weighing the pros and cons of injection therapy versus pump therapy to decide if we, as a family, and our daughter were ready to consider the switch. We came up with the following list (your list of pros and cons might look different):Injections:Insulin Pumps:Armed with this list of pros and cons, it was evident that we wanted to move forward, choose an insulin pump from among those on the market and begin insulin pumping. We felt it would be easier for my daughter to join in class celebrations because the pump would deliver insulin and a nurse wouldn’t have to ready the injection. We felt it would give us more freedom while traveling or going to her grandparents’ house. No more pulling over on the side of the road or waiting for the next rest area so that we could give her an injection. No more filling syringes of long-acting insulin ahead of time so that it could be given by grandma. And we could lower her basal rate during dance classes and sports so that she would be less likely to have a low blood sugar.Change is difficult, but we were ready to make the change. In the fourth part of this series, I’ll discuss our decision-making process for choosing the right insulin pump for us.And keep coming back for the rest of the Caregiver’s  Journey Series, which covers topics like the decision to transition Q to an insulin pump, working with our healthcare provider to prepare for a pump, and more.{ 0 comments }Is your child’s A1c being really stubborn? Do you wonder what a “super bolus” is? Are you considering an insulin pump or continuous glucose monitor (CGM)? Here are six books to help parents manage their child’s type 1 diabetes. Understanding Insulin Pumps: For me this book was the perfect amount of information–not too little, not […]This excerpt of the book Kids First, Diabetes Second recounts my amazement that they would just let us take our newly diagnosed child home and hope for the best.Summary: Hear the American Diabetes Association (ADA) recommended standards of care for children and adolescents, read why a family approach might be helpful for kids with type 1 diabetes, and see firsthand what it looks like to have a low blood sugar when you are on air. Here are three articles I thought you might […]“A Caregiver’s Journey to Pump Therapy Part 2: Challenges with Multiple Daily Injections” originally appeared on Insulet’s Omnipod Suite D blog, now called Podder Talk. In full disclosure, Insulet compensated me for the content that I created for them, but I am not being compensated for sharing it today. How is the type 1 diabetes […]Don’t fret about Easter…here are some posts that will help you get through it, especially if this is your first holiday with diabetes.← Previous EntriesTo receive free daily updatesenter your email address: This site complies with the HONcode standard for trustworthy health information: verify here. Disclamer | Disclosures | Privacy Policy | Copyright | Giveaway Rules | Contact

Type 1 Diabetes, Children With Diabetes, Parent of Diabetic Child, D-Mom, Mom of Diabetic Child, Health 2.0, Diabetes Blog, Patient Advocate, OmniPod Insulin Pump /

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Domain Name: D-MOM.COM
Registry Domain ID: 1576086933_DOMAIN_COM-VRSN
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Updated Date: 2017-10-09T19:09:00Z
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