Further Reading

Bergmann, N., Gyntelberg, F., & Faber, J. (2014). The appraisal of chronic stress and the development of the metabolic syndrome: A systematic review of prospective cohort studies. Endocrine Connections, 3, R55–R80.

Black, P. H. (2006). The inflammatory consequences of psychologic stress: Relationship to insulin resistance, obesity, atherosclerosis and diabetes mellitus, type II. Medical Hypotheses, 67, 879–891.

Bleau, C., Karelis, A. D., St-Pierre, D. H., & Lamontagne, L. (2014). Crosstalk between intestinal microbiota, adipose tissue and skeletal muscle as an early event in systemic low-grade inflammation and the development of obesity and diabetes. Diabetes/Metabolism Research and Reviews, 31, 545–561.

Cosgrove, M. P., Sargeant, L. A., Caleyachetty, R., & Griffin, S. J. (2012). Work-related stress and Type 2 diabetes: Systematic review and meta-analysis. Occupational Medicine, 62, 167–173.

Holt, R. I. G., Cockram, C., Flyvbjerg, A., & Goldstein, B. J. (2017). Textbook of Diabetes (5th ed.). Wiley, London.

Kautzky-Willer, A., Harreiter, J., & Pacini, G. (2016). Sex and gender differences in risk, pathophysiology and complications of type 2 diabetes mellitus. Endocrine Reviews, 37, 278–316.

Prospective Studies Collaboration, Asia Pacific Cohort StudiesCollaboration. (2018). Sex-specific relevance of diabetes to occlusive vascular and other mortality: A collaborative meta-analysis of individual data from 980 793 adults from 68 prospective studies. Lancet Diabetes & Endocrinology, 6, 538–546.

Sussman, J. B., Kent, D. M., Nelson, J. P., & Hayward, R. A. (2015). Improving diabetes prevention with benefit based tailored treatment: Risk based reanalysis of Diabetes Prevention Program. BMJ: British Medical Journal, 350, h454.