Establishing & Coordinating a network of Individuals and Corporate bodies to ensure the effective flow of Information and Knowledge about Diabetes


Ambibol Diabetes Foundation aims:

    to establish and coordinate a network of Nigerian individuals and corporate bodies too ensure the effective flow of information and knowledge about diabetes

    to raise public awareness on treatment and management of diabetes

    to serve as a bridge between patients, care givers, researchers, and the private/public sectors to galvanize support for patients living with diabetes

    to help diabetes patients in Nigeria manage and mitigate the complications of diabetes, including heart attacks, gangrene, kidney failure and blindness experienced by many diabetes patients many of who cannot afford care costs

    to help patients who receive dialysis or have undergone kidney transplant get the needed care and support

    to help promote diabetes-related medical research, education and treatment in Nigerian and develop ways to facilitate the transfer of new knowledge and techniques to improve the health of patients with diabetes


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Qualified candidates will be notified via SMS and e-mail


Diet, Exercise & Treatment

Eating right is vital if you’re trying to prevent or control diabetes. While exercise is also important, what you eat has the biggest impact when it comes to weight loss. But what does eating right for diabetes mean? You may be surprised to hear that your nutritional needs are virtually the same everyone else: no special foods or complicated diets are necessary.

A diabetes diet is simply a healthy eating plan that is high in nutrients, low in fat and added sugar, and moderate in calories. It is a healthy diet for anyone! The only difference is that you need to pay more attention to some of your food choices—most notably the carbohydrates you eat.

The biggest risk factor for developing diabetes is being overweight, but not all body fat is created equal. Your risk is higher if you tend to carry your weight around your abdomen—the so-called “spare tire”—as opposed to your hips and thighs.