By Alex Griswold, ESPN.com | 06/04/17 11:31:10 The risk of developing type 2 diabetes is on the rise among young women in the U.S., according to the latest data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
A recent report from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) revealed that the number of people in the country over age 65 living with diabetes increased by 18% from 2016 to 2017, the latest year for which data is available.
The number of those with diabetes is expected to double by 2026, according to a new report from researchers at the University of Iowa.
The CDC also found that the incidence of diabetes was increasing in women and men of all ages.
Here are some of the key statistics from the new report.
Type 2 diabetes, or type 1, is the second most common type of diabetes after type 2 (type 1).
It affects about 1 in 6 people in their 20s and 30s and the number is expected in 2026 to rise to 1 in 2.6 million.
Type 1 diabetes is also more common in women, with 1 in 10 women in their late 20s to early 30s reporting type 1 diabetes.
The most common risk factors for type 1 are having a family history of diabetes, not getting enough physical activity and eating a healthy diet.
Type II diabetes is a type of type 2 that can cause serious complications such as heart attacks, stroke and kidney failure.
It affects 3 in 10 people in late adulthood.
According to the CDC, about 5 million people in this age group are estimated to have type 2, including 1 in 3 Americans.
About one in 4 people with type 2 have diabetes, with the rate rising with age.
People with type 1 and type 2 both have a mutation that causes the body to make insulin.
Insulin helps the body keep blood sugar in check, and insulin-producing cells called beta cells need insulin to function.
The mutation also affects how quickly insulin works, making it difficult to maintain a healthy weight.
The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services said in its latest budget update that the cost of diabetes treatment will grow over time as new treatments become available and more people have access to them.
The National Institutes for Health said in 2016 that the U,S.
population with diabetes grew by 2.5 million people, or about 1.3% a year.
The numbers are projected to grow again, but will likely be lower this time because of the new drugs and other advances in diabetes treatment, according, the NIH.
People can live with type-2 diabetes for years without getting diagnosed.
About 40% of adults with type 4 diabetes have type-1 diabetes.
Diabetes is most common in people between the ages of 40 and 64.
It can be life-threatening and can cause severe blood sugar complications, including heart attacks and kidney disease.
The type of insulin used to treat type-4 diabetes is the beta cell-targeted insulin-like growth factor 1 (IGF-1), which is produced by the pancreas.
Type-2 and type-3 diabetes are more common than type-5 diabetes, which can cause damage to the liver and kidneys.
The new findings from the NIH report comes on the heels of news that the National Academy of Sciences published a study on Monday that concluded that the diabetes rate among young men in the United States is the highest in the world.
The study, published in the journal Science, showed that men with type 3 diabetes have an incidence rate of 11% higher than those with type 0 diabetes.
Type 4 diabetes, a condition that affects older adults, is also a major problem in men.
According the study, men who have type 4 can live for 30 years, while men with both types of diabetes can live up to 20 years.
In addition, researchers say that type-0 diabetes has increased by over 25% over the last five years in people over age 50.
“The increase in diabetes rates among this age cohort is unprecedented,” said study author J. Mark Bouchard, professor of public health and preventive medicine at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai.
“We are living longer and longer and we have a huge impact on the way we live our lives.
It is a global epidemic.
We are dealing with more and more type 1 [diabetes] as we age.”
The CDC’s report found that, in 2017, 3.1 million Americans had type-8 diabetes, the most common form of diabetes.
In 2017, 1.6% of people had type 9 diabetes, also the most commonly-diagnosed type of the disease.
This means that, if you are an American between the age of 50 and 65, the risk of type-9 diabetes is 1 in 8,764, according the CDC.
Type 10 diabetes, an age-related disease that causes severe damage to organs and often leads