Clarke and Parkes Error Correction Grids - Image Library

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Clarke Error Correction Grid - no data
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Clarke Error Correction Grid - FreeStyle® 1
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Parkes Error Correction Grid A - no data 2
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Parkes Error Correction Grid B - no data 2
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Parkes Error Correction Grid - OneTouch® 3
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Parkes Error Correction Grid - OneTouch® - Zoomed In 3
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1. Clinical and Laboratory Studies: FreeStyle™ Blood Glucose Test Strip Performance. Abbott Point Of Care. 2005

2. Joan L Parkes, PHD.; Stephen L Slatin, PHD.; Scott Pardo, PHD.; Barry H Ginsberg, MD, PHD. A New Consensus Error Grid to Evaluate the Clinical Significance of Inaccuracies in the Measurement of Blood Glucose. Diabetes Care. 23(8):1143-1148, 2000.

3.OneTouch® Ultra® Brand Test Strips: Meter equivalence and proven accuracy. 2006.

 

 

 

 

Being a border city has advantages and disadvantages, one disadvantage is having to always refer to imperial and metric units against your will. Sometimes you end up with a strange mix, I usually refer to temperature in the summer in F and temperature in the winter seems to make more sense in C.
If you know anyone in the US and have ever had a conversation about blood sugar, it may surprise you to hear how happy they are to have their fasting sugars below 100 (which in Canada would equate to about 5.5), or them to hear you explain how you had a SLIGHT low of 3.5 (which in the US would actually equate to 63).
www.attackofthesugar.com

Boston, MA—In a new study, researchers from the Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH) have found that eating processed meat, such as bacon, sausage or processed deli meats, was associated with a 42% higher risk of heart disease and a 19% higher risk of type 2 diabetes. In contrast, the researchers did not find any higher risk of heart disease or diabetes among individuals eating unprocessed red meat, such as from beef, pork, or lamb. This work is the first systematic review and meta-analysis of the worldwide evidence for how eating unprocessed red meat and processed meat relates to risk of cardiovascular diseases and diabetes.
www.hsph.harvard.edu