Nothing sweet about
A large part of Sharon Molden didn’t want to believe she had diabetes.
She had all of the risks.
It wasn’t until she turned 40 years old that she started to take seriously her doctor’s warnings. It wasn’t until four years later, when her diabetes grew from borderline status to the full-blown package, that Molden’s sense of denial surrendered to a stronger sense of staying alive.
The final straw came one night when she was driving southbound on Interstate 93 from Boston to her home in East Taunton. All of a sudden, her vision became fuzzy. Full story
Living with diabetes can be a full-time job
Anthony Banks readily admits that living with diabetes is not easy.
He discovered his condition, oddly enough, when he was singing in the choir. Banks, a deacon at Morning Star Baptist Church in Mattapan, “couldn’t recognize people in the [congregation].”
He dismissed that warning sign by telling himself that the trouble with his vision was due to his recent 50th birthday. Full story
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