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Latest News

Zorich Group's big fundraiser!

Diabetes SA would like to extend a big thank you to the Zorich Group for their wonderful support through the sales of their charity bags and the placement of donation boxes.

Zorich Group is a family owned business, consisting of Sportspower, JT Surf and Rivalry Urbanwear. Each year the group supports a charity with the selling of a $1 charity bag and the placement of donation boxes in sixteen of their outlets.

Diabetes SA recently partnered with Zorich Group with a great result of over $5,000 raised through the sale of charity bags; the donation boxes are still being tallied up!

This has been a great effort, and we are grateful to all people who have supported the campaign.

If you are interested in discussing a partnership with Diabetes SA in your workplace please contact the Member and Community Partnerships Manager on 8354 5802 or This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it .



Calling all active drivers with type 1 diabetes

Are you living with type 1 diabetes and are an active driver? A new Diabetes Driving Toolkit has been created and would like your help in testing it out.

Click here for more information about this program and how to be in the chance to win an iPad Mini.



Heart health

Women's Health Week 2017

heart-healthWould you know if someone in the office was having a heart attack?

Did you know that the warning signs of a heart attack can actually appear differently in women?

Women don't always feel pain in the centre of their chest when they have a heart attack.

Instead they can feel breathless, nauseous, and dizzy, have a cold sweat, pain or pressure in the neck, arm, jaw, back and sometimes have just an overall feeling of being unwell.

If you ever experience any of these symptoms and they progressively get worse over 10 minutes, it is very important to tell someone about it. If no one is around, call 000 immediately. Women often wait too long to seek help.

It is important we look after ourselves and seek help if needed

More women die from heart attacks in Australia than men and often the main reason is because they don't seek help fast enough.

The leading causes of a heart attack or cardiovascular disease are high blood pressure, smoking, diabetes, high cholesterol, excess weight (especially around the stomach), depression and a family history.

To ensure we all stay healthy, it is important to lead a healthy lifestyle

We can do this via eating a variety of healthy foods, moving our bodies more and sitting less, managing our weight and preventing weight gain, limiting alcohol consumption and not smoking. By adopting this sort of lifestyle, we can reduce our risk of a heart attack or stroke.

If you are concerned about your risk of cardiovascular disease, it is important to seek professional advice.

Below is a list of health checks that are important for women (and men) with regards to heart health:

  • Visit your doctor for a discussion about your personal risk of cardiovascular disease;
  • Have an annual blood pressure check;
  • Have an annual blood test to check your cholesterol levels and blood glucose levels;
  • If you are a smoker discuss quitting with your doctor or call the Quitline 13 78 48;
  • If you are concerned about your weight, discuss seeing a dietitian and / or exercise physiologist with your doctor, so they can work out an individualised plan that is suitable for you and your goals;
  • If you would like to check your cardiovascular disease risk online, visit the website: which will give you an indication of risk.

Related information sheets

Other topics for this year's Women's Health Week

Click here to see all the topics for this year's Women's Health Week.


Women's Health Week 2017

4-8 September 2017

whw2017The Jean Hailes Women's Health Week is an annual event that is dedicated to women across Australia to help make good health a priority.

Help make good health a priority

The two biggest barriers for women not maintaining a healthy lifestyle is 'lack of time' and 'health not being a priority'.

Ladies, Women's Health Week is the time to put ourselves first, even if it is just for one week, to start making positive changes that may last a lifetime. We are all leading busier lives than ever before and we have a tendency to let ourselves slip on our priority lists. However, the health of those we love starts with us. By investing more time in ourselves, we are better able to look after the ones we love and care about. So let's start putting ourselves first!

Women's Health Week at Diabetes SA

This year Diabetes SA will be participating in Women's Health Week through daily email updates to all staff, healthy lifestyle tips, a healthy cooking demonstration and staff being able to discuss healthy lifestyle information with Diabetes SA's very own health professionals. Our aim is to encourage everyone to get involved to ensure we all start putting ourselves first.

The topics of discussion for this year's Women's Health Week are:

Danielle and Accredited Practising Dietitian Anissia from the Health Services team, conducted a quick healthy cooking demonstration where they made Beetroot Vitality Balls. Danielle and Anissia informed staff that these balls are a quick, healthy snack that can be made in advance, are full of fibre, a source of fruit, vegetables, healthy fats, vitamins, minerals and antioxidants. Staff thoroughly enjoyed the tips throughout the week as well as the cooking demonstration and their goodie bag, courtesy of the Jean Hailes for Women's Health organisation.


Get involved

Follow Diabetes SA on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram as we will be sharing extra tips and recipes throughout the week.



2017 Live It Up Lottery

live-it-up-2017-logoYour support is greatly appreciated as it assists us with helping increase awareness, education, support and research – to people living with, or at risk of developing diabetes.

For just $2 a ticket you will be empowering people to live well with diabetes and go into the draw for one of two major prizes. The winner will have the choice of $20,000 cash or VW Polo Urban 7 Speed DSG (automatic) valued at $21,330 from Southern Volkswagen. You can either buy the tickets for yourself, or sell them to family and friends.

2017 Live It Up Lottery prizes

  • First prize $20,000 cash OR VW Polo Urban 7 Speed DSG (automatic) VALUED AT $21,330
  • Second prize $3,000 cash
  • Third prize $1,000 Westfield Voucher
  • Early Bird prize Win $1,000 – return a complete sold book by 20 October 2017 to enter the draw
  • VIP prize: Win $1,000 – return a pre-ordered, complete sold book to enter the VIP draw (become a VIP to be included in the next lottery)

Important dates

  • Friday 20 October 2017 – return a complete sold book to be included in the Early Bird prize,
  • Wednesday 6 December 2017 – lottery closes,
  • Friday 8 December 2017 – lottery drawn at Diabetes SA at 1pm.

Friday 8 December 2017 — Lottery drawn at Diabetes SA at 1pm.

Click here to see the winning ticket numbers.

Terms and conditions

  • By purchasing a lottery ticket, you agree to the Terms and Conditions. Prizes not transferable or redeemable for cash.


More information

  • Would you like to receive a number of books and get your workplace, sports or community club involved? Call 8354 5812 or email This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it

Join our VIP list

Increase your chances of winning by entering our VIP list

Licence No M13354. Number of tickets 60,000. Conducted by Diabetes SA. Proceeds in aid of information, support and education. Drawn 1.00pm 8 December 2017 at Diabetes SA, 159 Sir Donald Bradman Drive, Hilton SA 5033. Results published in the Advertiser on 13 December 2017. Prizes not transferable or redeemable for cash.


Callum’s Challenge

Callum recently approached the organisation with a desire to help. Callum's story shows his family history with diabetes and the sudden and surprising diagnosis of his younger sister Caitlin. Callum grew up knowing about diabetes as his Nana has been Type 1 for somewhere around 40 years. They were still very close and he would spend most of his school holidays hanging out with her. As an inquisitive kid, Callum would always wonder what she injected herself with every time they ate. Eventually he figured out that she was injecting insulin to counteract her sugar levels. He would always help cover up her hip whilst she did this whenever the family went out for meals. Callum felt that was his small way of helping her.

Three years ago, Callum and his sister Caitlin went to their Nan's house for tea. "She would encourage us to do a blood test every now and then just to make sure we had the right blood/glucose levels." Callum's levels were always normal (between 4 and 6 mmol/L), and so were Caitlin's, but not on this night. Caitlin had an extremely high reading of 22.5 mmol/L. Caitlin was retested and her readings were consistently high. The very next morning Caitlin was taken to the family doctor who sent her off to the hospital. That was the weekend that changed the lives of their family. At just age 9 Caitlin was diagnosed with Type 1 diabetes, something the family found difficult to comprehend.

Since then Callum has learned a lot more about diabetes and how to help his sister tackle the life changes that it brings, things no 9 year old should never experience. Caitlin is now 12, has been living with diabetes and been a member of Diabetes SA for three years.

Recently Callum felt the urge to do more than just help cover his Nan's hip or refrain from eating his sister's sugar free chocolate. As a sporty and active individual Callum saw an opportunity to achieve a personal goal and run a half-marathon in under 2 hours whilst raising money for Diabetes SA. Callum is going to undertake this challenge at the Adelaide Marathon festival on August 20th and hopes to raise awareness and much needed funds. The proceeds raised will go to Diabetes SA to help increase awareness, education, support and research – to people living with, or at risk of developing, diabetes.

You can support Callum by visiting his fundraising page at

Get behind Callum and help support Diabetes SA.



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