News & Events
The Drugs Technical Advisory Board has examined the issue of suspension of manufacture and sale of Pioglitazone on 19th July 2013 & has recommended that the Suspension of the drug should be revoked and allowed to be marketed subject to certain conditions the manufacturers shall mention on their package insert and promotional literature of the drug. Based on DTAB report Ministry of health & family welfare & Central Government revokes the notification G.S.R.379(E) dated 18th June 2013.
A new study presented at EULAR 2013,the Annual Congress of the European League Against Rheumatism shows that one in eight patients at risk of developing a serious adverse drug event (ADE) is taking over the counter (OTC) non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), often to treat a musculoskeletal complaint Possible serious ADEs include gastrointestinal bleeding, peptic ulceration, high blood pressureand worsening heart failure.
Researchers reported at the American Heart Association's 50th Annual Conference on Cardiovascular Disease Epidemiology and Prevention, that the increase in sugar consumption has led to more diabetes and heart disease over the past decade.
People taking statin drugs to lower their cholesterol may slightly increase their risk for muscle and joint diseases as well as strains and sprains, a new study suggests.The results were published online June 3 in the journal JAMA Internal Medicine.

Slideshow Image 1
Slideshow Image 2
Slideshow Image 1
Slideshow Image 2
Slideshow Image 1
What is diabetes? 
Diabetes is a disease in which blood glucose levels are above normal. Most of the food we eat is turned into glucose, or sugar, for our bodies to use for energy. The pancreas, an organ that lies near the stomach, makes a hormone called insulin to help glucose get into the cells of our bodies. When you have diabetes, your body either doesn't make enough insulin or can't use its own insulin as well as it should. This causes sugar to build up in your blood.
Diabetes can cause serious health complications including heart disease, blindness, kidney failure, and lower-extremity amputations.

What are the symptoms of diabetes?
People who think they might have diabetes must visit a physician for diagnosis. They might have SOME or NONE of the following symptoms:

  • Frequent urination
  • Excessive thirst
  • Unexplained weight loss
  • Extreme hunger
  • Sudden vision changes
  • Tingling or numbness in hands or feet
  • Feeling very tired much of the time
  • Very dry skin
  • Sores that are slow to heal
  • More infections than usual.
  • Nausea, vomiting, or stomach pains may accompany some of these symptoms in the abrupt onset of insulin-dependent diabetes, now called type 1 diabetes.

What are the types of diabetes?
Type 1 diabetes, which was previously called insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus (IDDM) or juvenile-onset diabetes, may account for 5% to 10% of all diagnosed cases of diabetes. Type 2 diabetes, which was previously called non-insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus (NIDDM) or adult-onset diabetes, may account for about 90% to 95% of all diagnosed cases of diabetes. Gestational diabetes is a type of diabetes that only pregnant women get. If not treated, it can cause problems for mothers and babies. Gestational diabetes develops in 2% to 5% of all pregnancies but usually disappears when a pregnancy is over. Other specific types of diabetes resulting from specific genetic syndromes, surgery, drugs, malnutrition, infections, and other illnesses may account for 1% to 2% of all diagnosed cases of diabetes.

Can diabetes be prevented? 
A number of studies have shown that regular physical activity can significantly reduce the risk of developing type 2 diabetes. Type 2 diabetes also appears to be associated with obesity. 
Researchers are making progress in identifying the exact genetics and "triggers" that predispose some individuals to develop type 1 diabetes, but prevention remains elusive. 





Minimum fasting value - 70 mg/dl.

Minimum fasting value - 101 mg/dl.

Minimum fasting value - more than 126 mg/dl.

Maximum fasting value - 100 mg/dl.

Maximum fasting value - 126 mg/dl. . Maximum fasting value - 126 mg/dl.
Post-Prandial - less than 140 mg/dl. . Post-Prandial - 140-200 mg/dl Post-Prandial - more than 200 mg/dl

Dos and Don’ts for Diabetics


  • Eat food at fixed hours. Make sure that you have three proper meals & light snacks in between
  • Eat about the same amounts of food each day
  • Eat slowly and chew your food well before you swallow
  • Drink sufficient amounts of water that will help flush the toxins off your system
  • Include fresh vegetable salad in every meal
  • Take your medicines at the same time every day and exercise at about the same time every day
  • Have beverages – Tea or coffee with out sugar or with sugar free in it
  • Increase fibre intake in the form of raw fruits, vegetables and whole cereals
  • Check your feet for cuts, blisters, and swelling which are likely to result from diabetes-related nerve damage
  • Check your blood sugar level regularly and also check the other tests such as kidney function, liver function, heart function, ketone levels as suggested by doctor.
  • Check your weight from time to time, and always maintain an ideal body weight.


  • Do not skip meals and medicine times
  • Do not overeat
  • Do not eat fry foods.
  • Eat less high-fat red meat and avoid organ meats
  • Limit the use of condiments such as ketchup, Soya sauce, mustard and salad dressings as they're high in salt and can be high in sugar, too
  • Limit your salt intake
  • Avoid processed, ready-to-eat food preparations, sweets and sugary drinks (canned beverages) that provide empty calories
  • Choose fresh foods over canned
  • Quit smoking
  • Stop alcohol consumption



Home | About Us | Products | Enquiry | Contact Us | Order | Carrer
  All Rights Reserved By : Cadell Health care Pvt Ltd. Designed & Maintained By : Daffodil Design & Prints