Accessibility Statement

We are committed to providing a website that is accessible to the widest possible audience. To do so, we are actively working with consultants to update the website by increasing its accessibility and usability by persons who use assistive technologies such as automated tools, keyboard-only navigation, and screen readers.

We are working to have the website conform to the relevant standards of the Section 508 Web Accessibility Standards developed by the United States Access Board, as well as the World Wide Web Consortium's (W3C) Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.1. These standards and guidelines explain how to make web content more accessible for people with disabilities. We believe that conformance with these standards and guidelines will help make the website more user friendly for all people.

Our efforts are ongoing. While we strive to have the website adhere to these guidelines and standards, it is not always possible to do so in all areas of the website. If, at any time, you have specific questions or concerns about the accessibility of any particular webpage, please contact so that we may be of assistance.

Thank you. We hope you enjoy using our website.

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Diabetes is a disease that can affect every part of your life, from what you eat to how you maintain an independent lifestyle. At Baptist, we believe prevention, early diagnosis, and proactive treatment are the best ways to stop diabetes from stopping you.

Request a Cardiologist Referral

Diabetes Treatment

San Antonio has the second-highest death rate from diabetes among the 54 largest U.S. cities. At Baptist, we are committed to making a difference for the people we serve, starting with diabetes education, prevention and treatment.  Our network of primary care physicians offer diabetes management to help you maintain your health.  To find a physician that can help you with your diabetes management, contact (866) 309-2873 or use our online search tool.

The most common types of diabetes

  • Type 1 Diabetes, which is also known as juvenile diabetes and accounts for 5 to 10 percent of all cases in the U.S.
  • Type 2 Diabetes, the most common form of diabetes, which usually develops in middle age.
  • Gestational diabetes, which develops during pregnancy and usually subsides when the baby is born.
  • Pre-Diabetes, in which your blood sugar level is above normal but not high enough for a diagnosis of diabetes.

Diabetes can:

  • Damage nerves in your feet
  • Cause neuropathy, a condition that makes it hard for you to feel injuries or sore spots
  • Change blood flow, making it harder for small problems like blisters to heal
  • Speed the progression of minor injuries into serious infections


Find Cardiologist Options

Fill out a contact form and we’ll call you to refer a doctor.

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