Your dedicated researchers are leading the way in ground-breaking new treatments for type 1 diabetes through the development of a 3D printer with the ability to print insulin-producing islet cells for transplant to treat this debilitating condition.
As a result of her type 1 diabetes, Jane Banning was diagnosed with chronic renal failure and looking at a life of daily dialysis.
Margaret Harrigan was the first person in South Australia to receive an islet transplant as a treatment for her type 1 diabetes.
For 53-year old Peter, health issues began from an early stage in life, but he has not let that define him.
Artificial skin used to revolutionise treatment of burns patients across the globe is now being trialled as a potential site to transplant specialised cells used in the treatment of type 1 diabetes.
When Neil Burton was diagnosed with Type 1 Diabetes at the young age of 11 he had little clue what the disease was or how it would affect the rest of his life.
Adelaide researchers at the Royal Adelaide Hospital (RAH) are in the process of developing an implantable ‘SIM card’ that if successful will become a drug-free cure for type 1 diabetes.