About this Research Topic
Effective management of diabetes through personalized treatment strategies can reduce disease burden, enhance quality of life, control glycemic levels, and prevent diabetes-related complications. The goal of this Research Topic is to enhance the understanding of the significance of precision medicine in diabetes and the treatment strategies that can aid in reducing the impact of the disease and its consequences on individuals, families, and communities. Additionally, comprehending the genetic association of diabetes can assist healthcare providers, policymakers, and researchers in creating effective strategies for preventing, diagnosing, and managing the disease more efficiently.
This Research Topic aims to provide the latest information on the genetics, pathophysiology, and treatment strategies for diabetes, with a focus on precision medicine. This includes:
• Identifying individual risk factors at the genetic and molecular level
• Understanding the impact of environment and treatment strategies on diabetes in different populations
• The use of computational algorithms in understanding pathophysiological impacts
• Estimating economic costs associated with disease management and implications of precision medicine at individual and societal levels
• Understanding the epidemiology of diabetes, including its genetic associations and prevalence, molecular cascades, and risk factors, as essential elements in developing effective prevention and treatment strategies.
We welcome the submission of original research, clinical trials, case reports, reviews, and brief research reports related to precision medicine in diabetes, particularly those that align with the defined focus areas above.
Keywords: Intermediate hyperglycemia, Diabetes prevention, Beta islet cell replication, Insulin Receptors, Metabolic syndrome, Diabetes, Insulin resistance, Pancreatic Beta-cell, Hyperglycemia, Insulin Signaling, Obesity, Genetic predisposition, DNA methylation
Important Note: All contributions to this Research Topic must be within the scope of the section and journal to which they are submitted, as defined in their mission statements. Frontiers reserves the right to guide an out-of-scope manuscript to a more suitable section or journal at any stage of peer review.