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Iqbal, N., Vetter, M.L., Moore, R.H., Chittams, J.L., Dalton-Bakes, C.V., Dowd, M., Williams-Smith, C., Cardillo, S. and Wadden, T.A. (2010) Effects of a Low-Intensity Intervention That Prescribed a Low-Carbohydrate vs. a Low-Fat Diet in Obese, Diabetic Participants. Obesity (Silver Spring), 18, 1733-1738.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1038/oby.2009.460

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Low Carbohydrate Diets in Type 2 Diabetes—A Translational Study

    AUTHORS: Peter M. Clifton, Leah T. Coles, Clare E. Galbraith

    KEYWORDS: Translational Study, Low Carbohydrate Diet, HbA1c, Fasting Glucose

    JOURNAL NAME: Journal of Diabetes Mellitus, Vol.6 No.2, May 6, 2016

    ABSTRACT: Although intensive interventions with low carbohydrate diets compared with higher carbohydrate diets can reduce HbA1c in people with type 2 diabetes, it is not clear if simple advice to make modest reductions in carbohydrate is effective in clinical practice. Forty-three people with type 2 diabetes and poor control (HbA1c > 7.5%) were randomized to receive 2 short education sessions over 6 months with a non-dietitian researcher on how to reduce carbohydrate intake by about 25% or to 2 control sessions in which the Australian Guide to Healthy Eating was provided. Hba1c and fasting glucose and lipids were measured at baseline and 3 months and 6 months. 33 volunteers attended a baseline visit; 27 completed 3 months and 24 6 months. HbA1c was reduced by 0.6% - 0.7% in the low carbohydrate diet group compared with the control group (P = 0.1). Fasting glucose was reduced by 2.3 mmol/L compared with the control group at 3 months (P