Merton has one of the lowest diabetes rates in capital but the problem is growing

Merton has one of the lowest rates of diabetes in London but the number of sufferers will go up by 4,782 in the next 20 years, placing pressure on local health services, according to Public Health England.

There are currently 13,578 people with diabetes in the area, up by 254 on last year. Some 8.2% of all the people living in Merton have the condition, which is below the national rate of 8.6%. But forecasts by PHE, a government agency, show that by 2020 the rate will have gone up to 8.4% and in 2035 will hit 9.3%.

Diabetes 2035

The agency based its predictions on health surveys carried out over three years and focused on people over the age of 16. PHE says that around 90% of the new cases will be Type 2 diabetes, which is caused by lifestyle factors and linked to obesity. It says these cases are preventable and tackling the problem is fundamental to the future of the health service.

The increased prevalence of the condition coincides with a rise in the population of the capital in the coming decades. There will be 895,489 diabetes sufferers across London’s 33 boroughs by 2035, and 2.1% of them will live in Merton .

Diabetes is caused by the inability of the body to regulate the amount of sugar in the blood. It is associated with an increased risk of stroke and heart attack. Sufferers may also develop kidney disease and foot ulcers, which can lead to amputation.

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Growing diabetes problem in Lambeth will place strain on NHS

Lambeth will be home to an additional 9,210 diabetes sufferers in the next 20 years, placing huge pressure on local health services, according to Public Health England.

There are currently 24,092 people with diabetes in the area, up by 443 on last year. That’s 8.9% of all the people living in Lambeth , which is above the national rate of 8.6%. But forecasts by PHE, a government agency, show that by 2020 the rate will have gone up to 9.2% and in 2035 will hit 10.5%

Diabetes 2035

The agency based its predictions on health surveys carried out over three years and focused on people over the age of 16. PHE says that around 90% of the new cases will be Type 2 diabetes, which is caused by lifestyle factors and linked to obesity. It says these cases are preventable and tackling the problem is fundamental to the future of the health service.

The increased prevalence of the condition coincides with a rise in the population of the capital in the coming decades. There will be 895,489 diabetes sufferers in London’s 33 boroughs by 2035, and 3.7% of them will live in Lambeth .

Diabetes is caused by the inability of the body to regulate the amount of sugar in the blood. It is associated with an increased risk of stroke and heart attack. Sufferers may also develop kidney disease and foot ulcers, which can lead to amputation.

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Growing diabetes problem in Kensington and Chelsea will place strain on NHS

Kensington and Chelsea will be home to an additional 3,063 diabetes sufferers in the next 20 years, placing huge pressure on local health services, according to Public Health England.

There are currently 11,199 people with diabetes in the area, up by 162 on last year. That’s 8.5% of all the people living in Kensington and Chelsea , which is below the national rate of 8.6%. But forecasts by PHE, a government agency, show that by 2020 the rate will have gone up to 8.8% and in 2035 will hit 10%.

Diabetes 2035

The agency based its predictions on health surveys carried out over three years and focused on people over the age of 16. PHE says that around 90% of the new cases will be Type 2 diabetes, which is caused by lifestyle factors and linked to obesity. It says these cases are preventable and tackling the problem is fundamental to the future of the health service.

The increased prevalence of the condition coincides with a rise in the population of the capital in the coming decades. There will be 895,489 diabetes sufferers in London’s 33 boroughs by 2035, and 1.6% of them will live in Kensington and Chelsea .

Diabetes is caused by the inability of the body to regulate the amount of sugar in the blood. It is associated with an increased risk of stroke and heart attack. Sufferers may also develop kidney disease and foot ulcers, which can lead to amputation.

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Islington has one of the lowest diabetes rates in capital but the problem is growing

Islington has one of the lowest rates of diabetes in London but the number of sufferers will go up by 6,356 in the next 20 years, placing pressure on local health services, according to Public Health England.

There are currently 14,297 people with diabetes in the borough, up by 357 on last year. Some 7.3% of all the people living in Islington have the condition, which is below the national rate of 8.6%. But forecasts by PHE, a government agency, show that by 2020 the rate will have gone up to 7.5% and in 2035 will hit 8.6%.

Diabetes 2035

The agency based its predictions on health surveys carried out over three years and focused on people over the age of 16. PHE says that around 90% of the new cases will be Type 2 diabetes, which is caused by lifestyle factors and linked to obesity. It says these cases are preventable and tackling the problem is fundamental to the future of the health service.

The increased prevalence of the condition coincides with a rise in the population of the capital in the coming decades. There will be 895,489 diabetes sufferers across London’s 33 boroughs by 2035, and 2.3% of them will live in Islington .

Diabetes is caused by the inability of the body to regulate the amount of sugar in the blood. It is associated with an increased risk of stroke and heart attack. Sufferers may also develop kidney disease and foot ulcers, which can lead to amputation.

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Hounslow has one of the highest diabetes rates in the capital

The number of people with diabetes in Hounslow will soar by 8,915 in the next 20 years, placing huge pressure on local health services, according to Public Health England.

There are currently 20,984 people with diabetesin the area, up by 571 on last year. Some 9.6% of all the people living in Hounslow have the condition, which is above the national rate of 8.6%. But forecasts by PHE, a government agency, show that by 2020 the rate will have gone up to 10% and in 2035 will hit 11.2%.

Diabetes 2035

The agency based its predictions on health surveys carried out over three years and focused on people over the age of 16. PHE says that around 90% of the new cases will be Type 2 diabetes, which is caused by lifestyle factors and linked to obesity. It says these cases are preventable and tackling the problem is fundamental to the future of the health service.

The increased prevalence of the condition coincides with a rise in the population of the capital in the coming decades. There will be 895,489 diabetes sufferers across London’s 33 boroughs by 2035, and 3.3% of them will live in Hounslow .

Diabetes is caused by the inability of the body to regulate the amount of sugar in the blood. It is associated with an increased risk of stroke and heart attack. Sufferers may also develop kidney disease and foot ulcers, which can lead to amputation.

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Hillingdon has one of the lowest diabetes rates in capital but the problem is growing

The number of people with diabetes in Hillingdon will rise by 8,363 in the next 20 years. While the borough will continue to have one of the lowest rates in London, the extra numbers will place huge pressure on local health services, according to Public Health England.

There are currently 20,940 people with diabetes in the borough, up by 393 on last year. Some 8.8% of all the people living in Hillingdon have the condition, which is above the national rate of 8.6%. But forecasts by PHE, a government agency, show that by 2020 the rate will have gone up to 8.9% and in 2035 will hit 9.8%.

Diabetes 2035

The agency based its predictions on health surveys carried out over three years and focused on people over the age of 16. PHE says that around 90% of the new cases will be Type 2 diabetes, which is caused by lifestyle factors and linked to obesity. It says these cases are preventable and tackling the problem is fundamental to the future of the health service.

The increased prevalence of the condition coincides with a rise in the population of the capital in the coming decades. There will be 895,489 diabetes sufferers across London’s 33 boroughs by 2035, and 3.3% of them will live in Hillingdon .

Diabetes is caused by the inability of the body to regulate the amount of sugar in the blood. It is associated with an increased risk of stroke and heart attack. Sufferers may also develop kidney disease and foot ulcers, which can lead to amputation.

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Health, nhs, obesity, diabetes

Havering has one of the lowest diabetes rates in capital but the problem is growing

Havering has one of the lowest rates of diabetes in London but the number of sufferers will go up by 5,363 in the next 20 years, placing pressure on local health services, according to Public Health England.

There are currently 17,497 people with diabetes in the area, up by 205 on last year. Some 8.6% of all the people living in Havering have the condition, which is in line with the national rate. But forecasts by PHE, a government agency, show that by 2020 the rate will have gone up to 8.7% and in 2035 will hit 9.2%.

Diabetes 2035

The agency based its predictions on health surveys carried out over three years and focused on people over the age of 16. PHE says that around 90% of the new cases will be Type 2 diabetes, which is caused by lifestyle factors and linked to obesity. It says these cases are preventable and tackling the problem is fundamental to the future of the health service.

The increased prevalence of the condition coincides with a rise in the population of the capital in the coming decades. There will be 895,489 diabetes sufferers across London’s 33 boroughs by 2035, and 2.6% of them will live in Havering .

Diabetes is caused by the inability of the body to regulate the amount of sugar in the blood. It is associated with an increased risk of stroke and heart attack. Sufferers may also develop kidney disease and foot ulcers, which can lead to amputation.

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Harrow has one of the highest diabetes rates in the capital

The number of people with diabetes in Harrow will soar by 7,370 in the next 20 years, placing huge pressure on local health services, according to Public Health England.

There are currently 21,776 sufferersin the borough, up by 368 on last year. Some 10.9% of all the people living in Harrow have the condition, which is above the national rate of 8.6%. But forecasts by PHE, a government agency, show that by 2020 the rate will have gone up to 11.2% and in 2035 will hit 12.3%.

Diabetes 2035

The agency based its predictions on health surveys carried out over three years and focused on people over the age of 16. PHE says that around 90% of the new cases will be Type 2 diabetes, which is caused by lifestyle factors and linked to obesity. It says these cases are preventable and tackling the problem is fundamental to the future of the health service.

The increased prevalence of the condition coincides with a rise in the population of the capital in the coming decades. There will be 895,489 diabetes sufferers across London’s 33 boroughs by 2035, and 3.3% of them will live in Harrow .

Diabetes is caused by the inability of the body to regulate the amount of sugar in the blood. It is associated with an increased risk of stroke and heart attack. Sufferers may also develop kidney disease and foot ulcers, which can lead to amputation.

Source data

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Haringey has one of the highest diabetes rates in the capital

Haringey has one of the worst records in London for diabetes and the number of sufferers will climb by 9,189 the next 20 years, placing huge pressure on local health services, according to Public Health England.

There are currently 20,208 sufferersin the borough, up by 466 on last year. Some 9.1% of all the people living in Haringey have the condition, which is above the national rate of 8.6%. But forecasts by PHE, a government agency, show that by 2020 the rate will have gone up to 9.4% and in 2035 will hit 10.9%.

Diabetes 2035

The agency based its predictions on health surveys carried out over three years and focused on people over the age of 16. PHE says that around 90% of the new cases will be Type 2 diabetes, which is caused by lifestyle factors and linked to obesity. It says these cases are preventable and tackling the problem is fundamental to the future of the health service.

The increased prevalence of the condition coincides with a rise in the population of the capital in the coming decades. There will be 895,489 diabetes sufferers across London’s 33 boroughs by 2035, and 3.3% of them will live in Haringey .

Diabetes is caused by the inability of the body to regulate the amount of sugar in the blood. It is associated with an increased risk of stroke and heart attack. Sufferers may also develop kidney disease and foot ulcers, which can lead to amputation.

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Hammersmith and Fulham has one of the lowest diabetes rates in capital but the problem is growing

The number of people with diabetes in Hammersmith and Fulham will rise by 3,695 in the next 20 years. While the borough will continue to have one of the lowest rates in London, the extra numbers will place huge pressure on local health services, according to Public Health England.

There are currently 11,413 people with diabetes in the borough, up by 146 on last year. Some 7.6% of all the people living in Hammersmith and Fulham have the condition, which is below the national rate of 8.6%. But forecasts by PHE, a government agency, show that by 2020 the rate will have gone up to 8% and in 2035 will hit 9%.

Diabetes 2035

The agency based its predictions on health surveys carried out over three years and focused on people over the age of 16. PHE says that around 90% of the new cases will be Type 2 diabetes, which is caused by lifestyle factors and linked to obesity. It says these cases are preventable and tackling the problem is fundamental to the future of the health service.

The increased prevalence of the condition coincides with a rise in the population of the capital in the coming decades. There will be 895,489 diabetes sufferers across London’s 33 boroughs by 2035, and 1.7% of them will live in Hammersmith and Fulham .

Diabetes is caused by the inability of the body to regulate the amount of sugar in the blood. It is associated with an increased risk of stroke and heart attack. Sufferers may also develop kidney disease and foot ulcers, which can lead to amputation.

Source data

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