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NDEP is a partnership of the National Institutes of Health, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and more than 200 public and private organizations.

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Diabetes Resources

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NDEP has a number of resources including things such as PowerPoint slides, fact sheets, PSAs for print, television, and radio, logos, feature articles, and web banners. If you know what resource you are looking for, sort by title. Otherwise, click on “View Resources by Keyword” or enter search terms in the box in the upper right. You can view online or download.

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  Title & Description Download/View *
Nutrition Therapy Recommendations for People with Diabetes

Nutrition Therapy Recommendations for People with Diabetes

This webinar was held in March 2014 and featured Marion J. Franz, M.S., R.D.N., C.D.E., Nutrition and Health Consultant with Nutrition Concepts by Franz, Inc. and Joanne Gallivan, M.S., R.D., Director of the National Diabetes Education Program at the National Institutes of Health.

Nutrition Therapy Recommendations for People with Diabetes - Slides (pdf Format)

Nutrition Therapy Recommendations for People with Diabetes - Transcript (docx Format)

Nutrition Therapy Recommendations for People with Diabetes - Captions (srt Format)

Nutrition Therapy Recommendations for People with Diabetes - Video (mp4 Format)

 
NDEP Social Media: Resources You Can Use

NDEP Social Media: Resources You Can Use

Learn how you can use NDEP’s social media to support your diabetes outreach efforts.

NDEP Social Media: Resources You Can Use

 
#JustOneStep Infocards

#JustOneStep Infocards

Share the following infocards on Facebook and Twitter to help people take small steps for better health.

#JustOneStep: Make less food look like more by serving your meal on a salad or breakfast plate.
#JustOneStep: Shop at a nearby farmers market for fresh, local food.
#JustOneStep: Catch up with friends during a walk instead of by phone.
#JustOneStep: Eat slowly. It takes 20 minutes for your stomach to send a signal to your brain that you are full.
#JustOneStep: Use whole grain bread for toast and sandwiches.
#JustOneStep: Work out with a video that shows you how to get active.
#JustOneStep: Buy a variety of vegetables when you go food shopping.
#JustOneStep: Show your kids the dances you used to do when you were their age.
#JustOneStep: Share one dessert.
#JustOneStep: Find a water bottle you really like and drink water from it every day.
#JustOneStep: Choose veggie toppings like spinach, broccoli, and peppers for your pizza.
#JustOneStep: Deliver a message in person to a co-worker instead of sending an e-mail.
#JustOneStep: Skip the fries and chips and choose a salad.
#JustOneStep: Choose a place to walk that is safe, such as your local mall.
#JustOneStep: Drink water instead of juice and regular soda.
#JustOneStep: Order a fruit salad instead of ice cream or cake.
#JustOneStep: Drink a glass of water 10 minutes before lunch so you feel less hungry.
#JustOneStep: Cook with a mix of spices instead of salt.
#JustOneStep: Turn up the music and jam while doing household chores.

Order a fruit salad instead of ice cream or cake (Sized for Facebook)

Choose a place to walk that is safe, such as your local mall (Sized for Facebook)

Turn up the music and jam while doing household chores (Sized for Facebook)

Catch up with friends during a walk instead of by phone (Sized for Facebook)

Catch up with friends during a walk instead of by phone (Sized for Twitter)

Drink a glass of water 10 minutes before lunch so you feel less hungry (Sized for Facebook)

Drink water instead of juice and regular soda (Sized for Facebook)

Skip the fries and chips and choose a salad (Sized for Facebook)

Deliver a message in person to a co-worker instead of sending an e-mail (Sized for Facebook)

Use whole grain bread for toast and sandwiches (Sized for Facebook)

Use whole grain bread for toast and sandwiches (Sized for Twitter)

Work out with a video that shows you how to get active (Sized for Facebook)

Make less food look like more by serving your meal on a salad or breakfast plate (Sized for Facebook)

Make less food look like more by serving your meal on a salad or breakfast plate (Sized for Twitter)

Find a water bottle you really like and drink water from it every day (Sized for Facebook)

Buy a variety of vegetables when you go food shopping (Sized for Facebook)

Choose a place to walk that is safe, such as your local mall (Sized for Twitter)

Turn up the music and jam while doing household chores (Sized for Twitter)

Drink a glass of water 10 minutes before lunch so you feel less hungry (Sized for Twitter)

Drink water instead of juice and regular soda (Sized for Twitter)

Skip the fries and chips and choose a salad (Sized for Twitter)

Deliver a message in person to a co-worker instead of sending an e-mail (Sized for Twitter)

Find a water bottle you really like and drink water from it every day (Sized for Twitter)

Buy a variety of vegetables when you go food shopping (Sized for Twitter)

Cook with a mix of spices instead of salt (Sized for Twitter)

Order a fruit salad instead of ice cream or cake (Sized for Twitter)

Choose veggie toppings like spinach, broccoli, and peppers for your pizza (Sized for Twitter)

Share one dessert (Sized for Twitter)

Show your kids the dances you used to do when you were their age (Sized for Twitter)

Work out with a video that shows you how to get active (Sized for Twitter)

Cook with a mix of spices instead of salt (Sized for Facebook)

Shop at a nearby farmers market for fresh, local food (Sized for Facebook)

Shop at a nearby farmers market for fresh, local food (Sized for Twitter)

Choose veggie toppings like spinach, broccoli, and peppers for your pizza (Sized for Facebook)

Share one dessert (Sized for Facebook)

Show your kids the dances you used to do when you were their age (Sized for Facebook)

Eat slowly. It takes 20 minutes for your stomach to send a signal to your brain that you are full (Sized for Facebook)

Eat slowly. It takes 20 minutes for your stomach to send a signal to your brain that you are full (Sized for Twitter)

 
November 2013 Strategic Directions Group Webinar

November 2013 Strategic Directions Group Webinar

This webinar was held in November 2013 with the Strategic Directions Group and was led by John Buse, M.D., Ph.D., Chair, National Diabetes Education Program.

November 2013 Strategic Directions Group Webinar - Video Subtitles (srt Format)

November 2013 Strategic Directions Group Webinar - Transcript (docx Format)

November 2013 Strategic Directions Group Webinar - Slides (pdf Format)

November 2013 Strategic Directions Group Webinar - Video (mp4 Format)

 
Using Plain Language to Make Diabetes Messages Clear and Simple

Using Plain Language to Make Diabetes Messages Clear and Simple

This webinar was held in November 2013 and featured Wendy Mettger, M.A., President of Mettger Communications and Joanne Gallivan, M.S., R.D., Director of the National Diabetes Education Program at the National Institutes of Health.

Using Plain Language to Make Diabetes Messages Clear and Simple - Slides (pdf Format)

Using Plain Language to Make Diabetes Messages Clear and Simple - Transcript (Word Format)

Using Plain Language to Make Diabetes Messages Clear and Simple - Video Subtitles (srt Format)

Using Plain Language to Make Diabetes Messages Clear and Simple - Video (mp4 Format)

 
Q4 2013 Key Messages

Q4 2013 Key Messages

This document highlights NDEP's promotional messages for October – December 2013. Partners can incorporate these messages into their events, promotions, and social media outreach.

Q4 2013 Key Messages

 
The Art of Storytelling and Use of Culturally-Adapted Tools to Educate on Diabetes Prevention

The Art of Storytelling and Use of Culturally-Adapted Tools to Educate on Diabetes Prevention

This webinar was held in September, 2013, and featured Ana Consuelo Matiella, MA; Alexis M. Williams, MPH, CHES; and Betsy Rodríguez, RN, MSN.

Storytelling can play a role in diabetes education and can influence self-efficacy, outcome expectations, risk perceptions and problem solving, resulting in improved self-care behaviors, particularly in vulnerable populations. Many cultures use storytelling to share wisdom. Stories create vivid mental images that encourage thinking and aid understanding and recall. Using storytelling as a teaching method and listening to patients’ own stories can enhance communication by building trust and understanding, especially when the patient and the diabetes educator have different backgrounds and life experiences.

The Art of Storytelling and Use of Culturally-Adapted Tools to Educate on Diabetes Prevention - Slides (pdf Format)

The Art of Storytelling and Use of Culturally-Adapted Tools to Educate on Diabetes Prevention - Video (mp4 Format)

The Art of Storytelling and Use of Culturally-Adapted Tools to Educate on Diabetes Prevention - Transcript (txt Format)

 
Team Care Vertical Product Announcement

Team Care Vertical Product Announcement

Print ad to promote NDEP’s Team Care guide, which provides practical resources to help health care professionals and organizations implement team care for people with diabetes.

Team Care Vertical Product Announcement

 
Team Care Horizontal Product Announcement

Team Care Horizontal Product Announcement

Print ad to promote NDEP’s Team Care guide, which provides practical resources to help health care professionals and organizations implement team care for people with diabetes.

Team Care Horizontal Product Announcement

 
Team Care eNewsletter Article

Team Care eNewsletter Article

Share this article in your organization’s newsletter to promote NDEP’s Team Care guide, which provides practical resources to help health care professionals and organizations implement team care for people with diabetes.

Team Care eNewsletter Article

 
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