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New Fixed Ratio Basal – Bolus Insulin Combination Therapy for Diabetes Specialists

for Diabetes Specialists

This course reviews the rationale for combining basal insulin and rapid-acting insulin analogues and highlights some important safety aspects of this treatment approach. It describes how control of fasting plasma glucose and postprandial glucose can be achieved with new fixed-ratio basal and rapid-acting insulin analogue combination. Guidance is provided that is intended to help you identify appropriate patients for these flexible and convenient combination.

Course contents

  • Webcast

    New Fixed-Ratio Basal–Bolus Insulin Combination Therapy

    • Matching treatment to disease progression
    • Contribution of FPG and PPG to HbA1c
    • Challenges of conventional basal–bolus treatments (basal plus) and premixed insulin analogues
    • What are the different treatment intensification options
    • Rationale for combining basal and bolus insulin
    • Efficacy and safety profile of new fixed ratio basal–bolus insulin combinations in T1D and T2D
    • Convenience, flexibility, and clinical indications for new fixed ratio basal–bolus insulin combinations
  • Roundtable

    Hypoglycaemia: risk factors, current management, and controversies

    • Definition of hypoglycaemia: what is severe hypoglycaemia?
    • Impact of hypoglycaemia
    • Risk factors associated with hypoglycaemia
    • Strategies to reduce hypoglycaemia
  • Selected article

    ​The Distinct Prandial and Basal Pharmacydynamics of IDegAsp Observed in Younger Adults Are Preserved in Elderly Subjects with Type 1 Diabetes

  • Selected article

    Insulin degludec/insulin aspart versus biphasic insulin aspart 30 in Asian patients with type 2 diabetes inadequately controlled on basal or pre-/self-mixed insulin: A 26-week, randomised, treat-to-target trial

  • Selected article

    Treatment intensification with an insulin degludec (Ideg/insulin aspart (Iasp) co-formulation twice daily compared with basal Ideg and prandial Iasp in type 2 diabetes: a randomized, controlled phase III trial

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Developed by Elsevier B.V., supported by an unrestricted educational grant from Novo Nordisk