Diabetes Self-Management Blog

Andy Stuckey

Andy Stuckey

Andy Stuckey is originally from Alabama and now lives in Brooklyn, New York. He makes money working in television as a producer, writer, and director. His free time is spent playing the guitar, banjo, mandolin, and ukulele. If you stop him on the street, it is likely that he will refer to himself in the third person, as he is doing here. His pancreas does not work. He has Type 1 diabetes.

Good-bye, and a Surprise Ending

Tales from Nicaragua

Low Blood Glucose Story of the Week

Checking Makes My Blood Glucose Feel Lower?

Distracted in Canada?

Diabetic Superheroes and Villians

How Much Lantus Should You Take?

Dilated and Dealing With It

Which Insulin Pen is Mightier than the Sword?

On the Road with "The Brimley"

Doctor’s Visit and Diabetic Gold

A New Device and Rotating Injection Sites

On Set with Diabetes

Sweating and Diabetes: The Tale of My Fake Snakeskin Pants

Get Thee to a Doctor’s Office!

Birthdays, Vistors, and a Solid Meal

Regular Doctor Visits?

Diabetes in the Altitude

Diabetes and Subconscious Behavior in New Jersey

Old Friends on the Weekend and New Friends at Dinner

Valentine’s Day Candy = Cough Drops

Diabetes: An Ass-Kicking Woman?

A Surprise Wedding and a Significant Encounter

A Man and his BG Monitor

You’re Always On My Mind: Questions and Thoughts About Diabetes

More About My Diabetes/Jack Bauer Man-Purse

A Trip to the DMV With My Diabetes Man-Purse

Disclaimer of Medical Advice: You understand that the blog posts and comments to such blog posts (whether posted by us, our agents or bloggers, or by users) do not constitute medical advice or recommendation of any kind, and you should not rely on any information contained in such posts or comments to replace consultations with your qualified health care professionals to meet your individual needs. The opinions and other information contained in the blog posts and comments do not reflect the opinions or positions of the Site Proprietor.


Carbohydrate Restriction: An Option for Diabetes Management
Some people find that decreasing the amount of carbohydrate they eat can help with blood glucose control. Here’s what to know about this approach.

Insulin Patch Pumps: A New Tool for Type 2
Patch pumps are simpler to operate than traditional insulin pumps and may be a good option for some people with Type 2 diabetes who need insulin.

How Much Do You Know About Vitamins?
Learn what these micronutrients can and can’t do for you.

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