The numbers are staggering: Nearly 30 million Americans have diabetes, and the cost of the disease is costing more than $2.2 trillion annually.
But how do you measure it?
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that about 1.3 million people are living with diabetes.
They also estimate that about 3 million Americans are underweight, and that about 2 million are obese.
But most people who have diabetes don’t realize that their numbers are based on their own numbers.
That’s because the CDC defines diabetes as a medical condition that affects blood sugar levels, or how much sugar people have in their bodies.
So for example, if someone has diabetes and their blood sugar is between 130 and 140 mg/dl, they are considered diabetic.
But many people who are overweight or obese have other medical conditions that affect their blood glucose levels, like high cholesterol or a heart condition.
And those numbers aren’t adjusted to take into account the effects of those medical conditions.
So what can you tell?
The number of people living with type 1 diabetes in the U.S. is actually rising.
As of the end of 2016, there were more than 17 million Americans living with the disease, according to a report released by the U of T’s School of Public Health.
And although there are more people living now with type 2 diabetes, there are also about 1 million Americans with type 3 diabetes, which is where people are most likely to die from it.
So how do they measure diabetes?
First of all, they use the percentage of the population that is obese.
If a person has a BMI of 30 or higher, they can be considered obese.
However, a BMI under 25 means that someone who has a healthy weight and a healthy metabolism, but their blood sugars are still above the normal range.
And if a person’s BMI is 25 or lower, they’re considered underweight.
If they’re over 30 and their BMI is higher than 25, they may have diabetes.
However, a higher BMI does not necessarily mean a person is diabetic.
The CDC reports that some people with diabetes are able to lose weight without having the condition.
So the percentage who have lost weight while on insulin or other treatments can also be used to make sure they aren’t overweight.
The CDC also recommends people check their blood pressure and waist circumference to see if they are under the normal healthy weight range.
If you’re under the healthy weight level, then your blood sugar will stay below the normal level.
If you’re overweight or underweight and you have diabetes and you’re not under the recommended healthy weight, you can be at increased risk for type 2 or type 3 disease.
If a person with diabetes has diabetes, their blood is likely to increase in sugar levels in the blood, which can cause insulin resistance, which causes your blood pressure to rise.
This increases your risk for cardiovascular disease and stroke.
People who have higher blood sugar and have diabetes also tend to have more of the blood clotting factors, like platelets, that can cause heart disease.
It can also lead to complications, including strokes, blood clots, kidney failure, and kidney failure.