Diabetes Channel
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Were you looking for information about Apidra? Apedra is a common misspelling of Apidra.
People who have type 1 or type 2 diabetes may benefit from using Apidra® (insulin glulisine). This prescription insulin works by controlling the spike in blood sugar levels after meals. Most people tolerate Apidra well; even when side effects occur, they are usually minor and easily treated by you or your healthcare provider. Some side effects include low blood sugar levels and reactions at the injection site. Apidra is injected just under the skin (subcutaneously) within 15 minutes before, or up to 20 minutes after, starting a meal.
(Click Apidra for more information on how Apidra works, a more complete list of side effects to look out for, and important things to tell your healthcare provider before starting the medication. You can also click any of the links in the box to the right for specific information.)
Healthy Eating for People With Diabetes
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