Blood pressure, insulin, glucose levels, and cholesterol levels are all part of the picture.
And the numbers are getting worse in the US as a whole.
In fact, according to a new study published in the BMJ, the number of people with type 2 Diabetes is projected to rise to more than 25 million by 2030.
The study is based on the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES), a nationally representative survey of US adults conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
The study shows that the number, distribution, and prevalence of diabetes increased from 8.2 million in 2014 to 12.9 million in 2030.
The prevalence of Type 2 Diabetes, as measured by blood pressure and insulin levels, has increased from about 10% in 2014, to 15% in 2030, and to 19% in 2023.
This is because the prevalence of type 2 Disease is more than twice that of Type 1 Diabetes, which is diagnosed in about 8% of people over age 50.
But while there is more people with Type 2 than with Type 1 diabetes, the numbers of people diagnosed with both conditions is decreasing.
In 2014, the prevalence among adults with Type 3 diabetes was 2.2%, while in 2030 it was 1.5%.
In 2020, the average age for diagnosis of Type 3 Diabetes was 37.2 years, whereas in 2030 that number was 42.6.
So how do we predict the risk of Type II Diabetes?
The study found that the percentage of people having Type 2 diabetes increased by nearly 2 percentage points in the decade since 2014.
The number of diagnosed people with diabetes also increased from 11.7 million in 2013 to 13.3 million in 2020.
It is not clear if the number with Type II diabetes increased more than the number diagnosed with Type III diabetes.
The study authors note that while the prevalence rates of both types are increasing, the risk is not as great as it was when the two disorders first began to emerge.
The National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK), which administers the National Institutes of Health’s (NIH) National Institutes for Health Research (NIHR), said in a statement: “Type 2 Diabetes in the United States has increased in both age groups since the early 1980s.
The recent prevalence increase in adults aged 50 and older is encouraging, and we look forward to continuing to improve our understanding of the factors that contribute to this increase in the incidence of type 1 and type 2 Diabetic Disease.
The prevalence and risk of type II Diabetes are related to factors, including the type of the blood sugar and insulin and age at diagnosis, as well as to the number and type of other health care providers diagnosed with diabetes.”