It is published online in Diabetes Care.

The research funds from the funds from the National Institute for Health Research Peninsula Collaboration for Leadership in Applied Health Research and Care . It is published online in Diabetes Care.

The study was led by Dr. Daniel Chalk, Associate Research Fellow in Applied Operational Research, Peninsula Collaboration for Health, Operational Research and Development , PCMB. He said: This is not the first study to investigate early detection of diabetic retinopathy , but it is the first on the group of type – 2 diabetes, the focus has not been diagnosed for the condition diabetic retinopathy typically develops in a very and and as a result we wanted to know if there is any merit reducing the frequency of screening annually every two years – He added: we have discovered. To two. No discernible difference in the effectiveness of screening every year or every two years for this group of patient, suggesting safe and cost safe and cost – increase the screening interval to two.The authors state that the strain is due to the health system self. Order to be effective needs to be taken less bothersome into daily life of patients. Add professor Carl May, Victor Montori and Frances Mair: ‘Chronic sickness is the great pandemic of our time but the strategies we are developed in order to are to manage it, a growing burden for the patient who created them. ‘This treatment is load leads to a poor observance, wasting resource and poor results.