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Control Your Diabetes In No Time

A simple tool to measure your blood sugar and get the data you need to be in control.

Sign up to receive:
1. Reminders to measure
2. Instant feedback to understand your sugar levels
3. Actionable tips to lower your sugars

Glucose Meter

Measure daily, and understand what works for your body

Each week, we'll send you a simple weekly report and graph that can help you see how your measurements are changing over time.

Focus on the best days and learn what works for you.
Start Tracking Now

Every day you can make a small decision to take care of your diabetes.

And we're with you.

FAQ

How do I use a glucometer?

Using a glucometer can be scary when you first start measuring your sugar.

Here are a few resources that can help:

>> See this report from the ADA on how to use a glucometer: https://www.diabetes.org/healthy-living/medication-treatments/blood-glucose-testing-and-control/checking-your-blood-sugar

>> Here's a great video for how to use a glucometer: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nxIJeHWlhF4

Afraid of pricking your finger? Here are 8 tips that can help:
https://www.everydayhealth.com/type-2-diabetes/living-with/tips-reduce-finger-prick-pain/

How do you predict my HbA1c?

See how average daily blood sugar may correlate to A1C levels.(1)

Every week, in your weekly report, you'll receive an A1C estimate based on your self-reported blood glucose levels for the week.

*Please discuss this additional information with your healthcare provider to gain a better understanding of your overall diabetes management plan. The calculation should not be used to make therapy decisions or changes.

(1) Nathan DM, Kuenen J, Borg R, Zheng H, Schoenfeld D, Heine RJ. Translating the A1C assay into estimated average glucose values. Diabetes Care. 2008;31(8): 1473-1478. Available at http://care.diabetesjournals.org/content/31/8/1473.full.pdf. Accessed Dec 15, 2021.

What do my blood glucose levels mean?

Good question! We'll provide regular feedback on your blood glucose levels when you sign up for our tracker. If you want to read more, we recommend the ADA resources here: https://www.diabetes.org/a1c