Dr Rajesh Jain (Chairperson)

Diabetes Asia Foundation

Fighting diabetes worldwide

Diabetes is a disease that occurs when your blood glucose, also called blood sugar, is too high. Over time, having too much glucose in your blood can cause health problems, such as heart disease, nerve damage, eye problems, and kidney disease. You can take steps to prevent diabetes or manage it.

There are 425 million people with diabetes in the World. There will be 629 million people with diabetes in the World in 2045. The number of people with diabetes is estimated by taking the IDF diabetes Atlas prevalence estimate and applying it to the number of people aged 20-79 estimated by the United Nations Population Division. The estimate includes both diagnosed and undiagnosed diabetes.

Latest Articles From Our Magzine

RSS Diabetes Asia Health Magazine
  • Vaccines: lessons from three centuries of protest
    Vaccines: lessons from three centuries of protest: Immunization has always been a proxy for wider... The post Vaccines: lessons from three centuries of protest first appeared on Diabetes Asia Health Magazine.
  • Trends In 2021 Everyone Must Get Ready For Now
    Dr. Rajesh Jain MD, PG Dip Diabetes, UK   Future Trends: Tech & Business  By... The post Trends In 2021 Everyone Must Get Ready For Now first appeared on Diabetes Asia Health Magazine.
  • Early Combination Therapy for Type 2 Diabetes
    NEW YORK (Reuters Health) – The 2020 American Diabetes Association (ADA) clinical guideline stresses the... The post Early Combination Therapy for Type 2 Diabetes first appeared on Diabetes Asia Health Magazine.
  • Yoga for Anxiety
    Yoga for Anxiety The primary analysis was completed in February and included noninferiority testing of... The post Yoga for Anxiety first appeared on Diabetes Asia Health Magazine.
  • Vitamin D Deficiency May Increase COVID-19 Risk
    People who are deficient in vitamin D may be at higher risk of contracting the novel coronavirus... The post Vitamin D Deficiency May Increase COVID-19 Risk first appeared on Diabetes Asia Health Magazine.
RSS Diabetes Asia Health Magazine in Hindi

Glimpses of Global Diabetes Walk 2020

« 1 of 2 »

About Us

Our aim is to reduce morbidity and mortality related to Non-communicable diseases such as hypertension, diabetes, cardiovascular disease, stroke, Obesity, Cancer and lifestyle diseases among those least able to withstand the burden of the disease. Since 2007 we have worked in Uttar Pradesh, Bihar and NCR Delhi in the area of non-communicable diseases prevention and control, training of healthcare professionals in Government and private sector- trained more than 6000 doctors and nurses till now.

from 2018, we are planning to work in area of type 1 diabetes and from age 5 years to 17 years for screening control and management of this disease targeting 100 patient in a year.

Global Diabetes Walk:

Last year We organized largest Global Diabetes Walk on 14 november, 2016 participating 75 thousand participants in 75 districts of Uttar Pradesh, this year we are targetting 4 lakhs participants in 75 districts and 822 blocks of Uttar Pradesh with our media partner Amanr Ujala & NHM with support of World Diabetes Foundation, Denmark

Dr. Rajesh Jain

The MSS Mission

  • We create partnerships with civil societies, NGOs and National and International Government to assist people with NCDs, diabetes and those at risk, acting as a catalyst to help others do more.
  • We link people and best human resources to educate and empower globally, Specially in developing countries
  •  We aim to empower local communities to achieve Sustainable Development Goals(SDGs).
  •  We aim to achieve 17 Global Goals as set by United Nation by 2030
  •  We encourage innovative strategies to prevent diabetes and non communicable diseases i.e cardiovascular disease, hypertension, stroke, Obesity, Cancer and lifestyle diseases.
  •  We aim to achieve implementation and accessibility of Sexual and Reproductive health to Women and adolescent age group.
  •  We aim to achieve linking maternal health with Non Communicable Diseases in later life.
Close Menu