YUUTO® BLOOD SUGAR SUPPORT
Yuuto® Blood Sugar Support is a synergistic and comprehensive combination of vitamins, minerals, herbals, and other nutrients carefully formulated and specifically designed to offer nutritional support for healthy glucose metabolism.*
Yuuto® Blood Sugar Support offers intensive support for the healthy functioning of the body in general, but also a blend of herbs and additional nutrients specifically formulated to offer additional support of the body’s mechanisms that maintain healthy glucose metabolism.*
Yuuto® Blood Sugar Support is a convenient and comprehensive formula that provides:
- Support healthy blood sugar levels.*
- Reduces sugar and carb absorption;*
- Support cardiovascular health;*
- Strengthen the immune system;*
- Help support glucose absorption and glucose production by your body;*
- Help support the immune system and increase energy level.*
Real Reviews From Real Customers
Check out some of our customer reviews…
FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS (FAQs)
We have compiled a list of the most frequently asked questions here, with answers by our panel of experts.
Banaba Leaf extract: Banaba is a species of crepe myrtle tree that is native to the Philippines and Southeast Asia. People use the leaves to make medicine. Research suggests that taking a particular banaba extract (Glucosol) for 2 weeks lowers blood sugar by 10% in people with type 2 diabetes.* [1,2,3,4]
Guggul extract: This tree has been used in Ayurvedic medicine for centuries, and Ayurvedic texts dating back to 600 BC recommend it for treating atherosclerosis. Today guggul gum resin is used for arthritis, lowering high cholesterol, “hardening of the arteries” (atherosclerosis), acne and other skin diseases, and weight loss.* [5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12,13]
Bitter Melon: Bitter melon is a good source of nutrients like fiber, vitamin C, folate and vitamin A. Bitter melon has been shown to improve several markers of long-term blood sugar control, including levels of fructosamine and hemoglobin A1c.* [14,15,16,17,18,19]
Licorice Root Extract: Licorice root is used to soothe gastrointestinal problems. In cases of food poisoning, stomach ulcers, and heartburn, licorice root extract can speed the repair of stomach lining and restore balance. This is due to the anti-inflammatory and immune-boosting properties of glycyrrhizic acid.* [20,21,22,23,24,25,26,27,28]
Cinnamon Bark: The oils found in cinnamon bark are thought to reduce spasms, reduce gas (flatulence), and stimulate the appetite. Cinnamon might also increase blood flow. Cinnamon bark also contains a chemical that might work like insulin to lower blood sugar.* [25,26,27,28]
Gymnema Sylvestre Leaf: Gymnema is perhaps most well known for its ability to help sufferers of diabetes – both types I and II. It assists in a number of ways, including; controlling sugar cravings, pancreas regeneration, blood sugar homeostasis and weight reduction.* 
Yarrow Flowers: Yarrow strengthens blood circulation and improves blood flow. It is known to dilate the capillaries, which in turn increases circulation.* [31,32,33,34,35,36,37]
Cayenne Pepper: Cayenne peppers may have many health benefits that are the result of their active component, capsaicin. They may reduce your appetite and help lower blood pressure, among many other benefits.* [40,41,42,43,44,45,46,47,48]
Juniper Berry: Juniper is used for digestion problems including upset stomach, intestinal gas (flatulence), heartburn, bloating, and loss of appetite, as well as gastrointestinal (GI) infections and intestinal worms. It is also used for urinary tract infections (UTIs) and kidney and bladder stones. Other uses include treating snakebite, diabetes, and cancer.* [49,50,51]
White Mulberry Leaf: Research show that mulberry leaves carry pharmacological actions that can benefit diabetic patients, as the leaves contain natural substances that can help reduce swelling, lose weight, lower blood pressures, bring down blood glucose levels and improve blood lipids.* [52,53,54,55,56]
Vanadium: Vanadium is used for treating prediabetes and diabetes, low blood sugar, high cholesterol, heart disease, tuberculosis, syphilis, a form of “tired blood” (anemia), and water retention (edema); for improving athletic performance in weight training; and for preventing cancer. There is evidence that vanadium might act like insulin, or help to increase the effects of insulin.* [57,58,59,60,61,62,63,64,65,66,67]
Alpha Lipoic Acid: The antioxidant properties of alpha-lipoic acid have been linked to benefits like lower blood sugar levels, reduced inflammation, slowed skin aging and improved nerve function. Humans only produce alpha-lipoic acid in small amounts. That’s why many turn to certain foods or supplements to optimize their intake.* [65,66,67,68,69,70]
L-Taurine: Taurine promotes cardiovascular health, insulin sensitivity, electrolyte balance, hearing function, and immune modulation. Its benefits are so broad and extensive that scientists have described taurine as “a wonder molecule.”* [71,72,73,74,75,76,77,78,79,80]
- Serving Size1 Veggie Capsule
- Servings Per Container60
- Calories from Fat0
- Food ComponentAmount/Serving% Daily Value*
- Vitamin C (ascorbic acid)50 mg83%
- Vitamin E (D-alpha tocopheryl acetate)15 IU50%
- Biotin300 mcg100%
- Magnesium (oxide)125 mg31%
- Zinc (oxide)7.5 mg50%
- Manganese (as amino acid chelate)1 mg50%
- Chromium (as amino acid chelate)67 mcg56%
- Banaba Leaf (1% extract)25 mg
- (Lagerstroemia Speciosa)
- Guggul (10% extract)(resin)50 mg
- Bitter Melon (4:1 extract)(fruit)50 mg
- Licorice Root Extract50 mg
- Cinnamon Bark Powder50 mg
- (cinnamomum cassia)
- Gymnema Sylvestre Leaf Powder50 mg
- Yarrow Flowers Powder25 mg
- Cayenne Pepper Powder10 mg
- (40M HU/G)(fruit)
- Juniper Berry Powder25 mg
- White Mulberry Leaf Powder25 mg
- Vanadium (vanadyl sulfate)200 mcg
- Alpha Lipoic Acid30 mg
- L-Taurine25 mg
Inactive Ingredients: Cellulose (Vegetable Capsule), Rice Bran.
- 100% All Natural
- Suitable for Vegans: Yes
- Suitable for Vegetarians: Yes
- Third Party Tested: Yes
- 60 Veggie Capsules: 1 Month Supply
- Non-GMO / Dairy Free / Gluten Free / Wheat Free: Yes/Yes/Yes/Yes
- U.S.A manufactured in a GMP facility
- Yuuto™ Nutrition proudly uses only the highest quality ingredients
CAUTION: Do not exceed recommended dose. Pregnant or nursing mothers, children under the age of 18, and individuals with a known medical condition should consult a physician before using this or any food supplement.
The Supplement Facts labeling information contained within this website should be regarded as the most up to date and may differ from product labeling that you have purchased. Please consult your product package for information, including allergens, specific to the product you have purchased.
Yuuto® Blood Sugar Support formula may be a useful dietary supplement for those who wish to nutritionally support their healthy glucose metabolism.
As a dietary supplement take one (1) veggie capsule twice a day. For best results take 20-30 min before a meal with an 8oz. glass of water or as directed by your healthcare professional. For best results use daily and consistently. You may want to set a reminder on your phone or computer to make sure you take your supplements at correct time.
Most people begin to notice results within 5-10 days. However those results will continue to get stronger the longer you take it. We suggest at least 60-days, this will give your body enough time to cycle all the nutrients through your system several times, allowing your cells to start repairing themselves. A regular intake is recommended and should be used in conjunction with a balanced and healthy diet. There is no maximum length of time over which Yuuto® Blood Sugar Support may be used. If you are unsure about taking supplements consult a doctor or pharmacist before use.
The information presented here is intended for informational purposes only, and is meant to help users better understand health concerns. Information is based on review of scientific research data, historical practice patterns, and clinical experience.
Food supplements must not be used as a substitute for a varied, nutritional and balanced diet. If you are pregnant, breastfeeding, taking any medication or are currently undergoing medical advice, please consult a doctor or healthcare professional before use.
Refrain from taking the food supplements if adverse reactions occur and consult a doctor.
Keep out of reach of young children.
Do not use if the goods are received without a tamper strip securely in place.
All Yuuto Nutrition products come with 60-day risk-free money back guarantee. If you do not see results after taking the product for 60 days, you can return your empty bottle for a full product refund. For full details on our guarantee, visit our Shipping and Returns page.
 Chong PW, Beah ZM, Grube B, Riede L. IQP-GC-101 reduces body weight and body fat mass: a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study. Phytother Res. 2014 Oct;28(10):1520-6.
 Fukushima M, Matsuyama F, Ueda N, et al. Effect of corosolic acid on postchallenge plasma glucose levels. Diabetes Res Clin Pract. 2006 Aug;73(2):174-7.
 Kouzi SA, Yang S, Nuzum DS, Dirks-Naylor AJ. Natural supplements for improving insulin sensitivity and glucose uptake in skeletal muscle. Front Biosci (Elite Ed). 2015 Jan 1;7:94-106.
 Judy WV, Hari SP, Stogsdill WW, Judy JS, Naguib YM, Passwater R. Antidiabetic activity of a standardized extract (Glucosol) from Lagerstroemia speciosa leaves in type II diabetics. A dose-dependence study. J Ethnopharmacol. 2003;87(1):115-117.12787964
 Bhat, A.; Prabhu, K.; Kuttkrishnan, S. et al. Potential therapeutic targets of Guggulsterone in cancer. Nutr Metab (Lond). 2017;14:23. DOI: 10.1186/s12986-017-0180-8.
 Leiva, A.; Contreras-Duarte, S.; Amigo, L. et al. Guggulipid causes hypercholesterolemia leading to endothelial dysfunction, increased atherosclerosis, and premature death by ischemic heart disease in male mice. PLoS ONE. 2017;12(9)e0184280. DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0184280.
 Nohr, L.; Rasmussen, L.; and Straand, J. Resin From the Mukul Myrrh Tree, Guggul, Can It Be Used for Treating Hypercholesterolemia? a Randomized, Controlled Study. Compl Ther Med. 2009 Jan;17(1):16-22. DOI: 10.1016/j.ctim.2008.07.001.
 Saikumar, I.; Rasalkar, A.; Shivakumar, B. et al. Effect of guggulsterone on the expression of adiponectin in 3t3-l1 cells. Nat Prod Comm. 2018:13.323-6.
 Szapary, P.; Wolfe, M.; Bloedon, L. et al. Guggulipid for the Treatment of Hypercholesterolemia: a Randomized Controlled Trial. JAMA. 2003:13;290(6):765-72. DOI: 10.1001/jama.290.6.765.
 Yang, J.; Delta-Fera, M.; and Baile, C. Guggulsterone Inhibits Adipocyte Differentiation and Induces Apoptosis in 3T3-L1 Cells. Obesity. 2008:16(1):16-22. DOI: 10.1038/oby.2007.24.
 Pole, Sebastian. Ayurvedic Medicine: The Principles of Traditional Practice. Churchill Livingston Elsevier, 2006. 191-192, 304-311.
 “Commiphora wightii.” Wikipedia. Online. 9 Mar. 2012. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Guggulu
 Gogte, Vaidya V. M. Ayurvedic Pharmacology & Therapeutic Uses of Medicinal Plants. Reprint. Chaukhambha Publications, 2009. 357.
 Bitter Melon. Natural Medicines Database. Professional Monograph.
 Bitter Melon. Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center. About Herbs, Botanicals, and Other Products.
 Mardani S, Nasri H, Hajian S, Ahmadi A, Kazemi R, Rafieian-Kopaei M. Impact of Momordica charantia extract on kidney function and structure in mice. Journal of Nephropathology. 2014;3(1):35-40.
 Ooi CP, Yassin Z, Hamid TA. Momordica charantia for type 2 diabetes mellitus. Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2012 Aug 15;8:CD007845.
 Ray RB, Raychoudhuri A, Steele R, Nerurkar P. Bitter melon (Momordica charantia) extract inhibits breast cancer cell proliferation by modulating cell cycle regulatory genes and promotes apoptosis. Cancer Res. 2010 Mar 1;70(5):1925-31.
 Shih CC, Lin CH, Lin WL. Effects of Momordica charantia on insulin resistance and visceral obesity in mice on high-fat diet. Diabetes Res Clin Pract. 2008 Aug;81(2):134-43.
 Elsevier. (2015). Licorice manufacturers encouraged to state daily limit of consumption. http://sciencedaily.com/releases/2015/03/150302081147.htm
 Haghshenas V, et al. (2014). Glycyrrhetinic acid inhibits cell growth and induces apoptosis in ovarian cancer A2780 cells. DOI: doi.org/10.5681/apb.2014.064
 Hesham R, et al. (2012). Licorice abuse: Time to send a warning message. ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3498851/
 Hosseinzadeh H, et al. (2015). Pharmacologica effect of Glycyrrhiza spp. and its bioactive constituents: Update and review. onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/ptr.5487/full
 Joint FAO/WHO expert committee on food additives, sixty-third meeting. (2004). who.int/ipcs/publications/jecfa/en/summary_final.pdf?ua=1
 Lee KL. (2015). Indigenization of licorice and its meaning during the early days of the Joseon Dynasty. DOI: doi.org/10.13081/kjmh.2015.24.423
 Omar HR, et al. (2012). Licorice abuse: time to send a warning message. DOI: doi.org/10.1177/2042018812454322
 Ottenbacher R, et al. (2015). South Dakota Medicine: The Journal of the South Dakota State Medical Association. ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/26380428
 PC-SPES for health professionals. (2016). cancer.gov/about-cancer/treatment/cam/hp/pc-spes-pdq
 Cinnamon Improves Glucose and Lipids of People With Type 2 Diabetes
 Gymnema. Review of Natural Products. Facts & Comparisons [database online]. St. Louis, MO: Wolters Kluwer Health Inc; October 2011.
 Ali SI, Gopalarkrishnan B, Venkatesalu V. Pharmacognosy, phyochemistry and pharmacological properties of Achillea millefolium L.: A review. Phytotherapy research: PTR. 2017 Aug;31(8):1140-1161. DOI: 10.1002/ptr.5840.
 Altinterim B, Danabas D, Aksu O. The effects of common yarrow (Achillea millefolium Linnaeus), cinnamon (Cinnamomum zeylanicum Blume) and rosemary (Rosemarinus officianalis Linnaeus) hydrosols on the some immunological and hematological parameters of common carp (Cyprinus carpio L., 1758). Cellular and molecular biology. 2018 Nov 30;64(14):19-24.
 De Sousa DP, de Almeida Soares Hocayen P, Andrade LN, Andreatini R. A systemic review of the anxiolytic-like effects of essential oils in animal models. Molecules. 2015 Oct 14;20(10):18620-60. DOI: 10.3390/molecules201018620.
 Dorjsembe G, Lee HJ, Kim M, et al. Achillea asiatica extract and its active compounds induce cutaneous wound healing. Journal of ethnopharmacology. 2017 Jul 12;206:306-314. DOI: 10.1016/j.jep.2017.06.006.
 Hajhashemi M, Ghanbari Z, Movahedi M, et al. The effect of Achillea millefolium and Hypericum perforatum ointments on episiotomy wound healing in primiparious women. The journal of maternal-fetal & neonatal medicine. 2018 Jan;31(1):63-69. DOI: 10.1080/14767058.2016.1275549.
 Mohammadhosseini M, Sarker SD, Akbarzadeh A. Chemical composition of the essential oils and extracts of Achillea species and their biological activities: A review. Journal of ethnopharmacology. 2017 Mar 6;199:257-315. DOI: 10.1016/j.jep.2017.02.010.
 Moradi MT, Rafienian-Koupaei M, Imani-Rastabi R, et al. Antispasmodic effects of yarrow (Achillea millefolium L.) extract in the isolated ileum of rat. African journal of traditional, complementary, and alternative medicines. 2013 Oct 3;10(6):499-503. eCollection 2013.
 “Astounding Cayenne.” Pilgrims Rest, Andrews University, Jan. 2011. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017.
“Herbal Extracts.” Mercer.Edu, Mercer University. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017.
 Jolayemi, A.T., and JAO Ojewole. “Comparative Anti-Inflammatory Properties of Capsaicin and Ethyl-aAcetate Extract of Capsicum Frutescens Linn [Solanaceae] in Rats.” African Health Sciences 13.2 (2013): 357–361. PMC. Web. 27 Feb. 2017.
 Wongvibulsin, Shannon. “A Guide to Natural Ways to Alleviate Allergy and Sinusitis Symptoms.” Explore Integrative Medicine, UCLA Health, 2014. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017.
 Renault, S., et al. “CAY-1, a Novel Antifungal Compound from Cayenne Pepper.” Medical Mycology., vol. 41, no. 1, 12 Mar. 2003, pp. 75–81. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017.
 Presser, Art. “Smart Supplementation – Cayenne.” Huntington College of Health Sciences, 2009.
 “Spices Exotic Flavors & Medicines Chile Pepper.” History & Special Collections UCLA Louise M. Darling Biomedical Library, 2002. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017.
 “Cayenne.” University of Utah Health Library, University of Utah, 2017. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017.
Ehrlich, Stephen. “Cayenne.” University of Maryland Medical Center, University of Maryland, 22 June 2015. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017.
 Wahba, N.M., et al. “Antimicrobial Effects of Pepper, Parsley, and Dill and Their Roles in the Microbiological Quality Enhancement of Traditional Egyptian Kareish Cheese.” Foodborne Pathogens and Disease., vol. 7, no. 4, 19 Nov. 2009, pp. 411–8. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017.
 Omolo, Morrine A., et al. “Antimicrobial Properties of Chili Peppers.” Journal of Infectious Diseases and Therapy, vol. 02, no. 04, 2014. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017.
 “Frequent Spicy Food Consumption Linked with Longer Life.” Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, The President and Fellows of Harvard College, 5 Aug. 2015. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017.
 Lv, Jun, et al. “Consumption of Spicy Foods and Total and Cause Specific Mortality: Population Based Cohort Study.” The BMJ 351 (2015): h3942. PMC. Web. 27 Feb. 2017.
 Adams, R. P. Systematics of Juniperus section Juniperus based on leaf essential oils and random amplified polymorphic DNAs (RAPDs). Biochem.Syst.Ecol. 7-1-2000;28(6):515-528.
 Asakura, K., Matsuo, Y., Oshima, T., Kihara, T., Minagawa, K., Araki, Y., Kagawa, K., Kanemasa, T., and Ninomiya, M. omega-agatoxin IVA-sensitive Ca(2+) channel blocker, alpha-eudesmol, protects against brain injury after focal ischemia in rats. Eur.J Pharmacol. 4-7-2000;394(1):57-65.
 Barrero, A. F., Arseniyadis, S., Quilez del Moral, J. F., Herrador, M. M., Valdivia, M., and Jimenez, D. First synthesis of the antifungal oidiolactone C from trans-communic acid: cytotoxic and antimicrobial activity in podolactone-related compounds. J Org.Chem. 4-19-2002;67(8):2501-2508.
 Andallu B, Suryakantham V, Lakshmi Srikanthi B, Reddy GK. Effect of mulberry (Morus indica L.) therapy on plasma and erythrocyte membrane lipids in patients with type 2 diabetes. Clin Chim Acta 2001;314:47-53.
 Andallu B, Varadacharyulu NC. Antioxidant role of mulberry (Morus indica L. cv. Anantha) leaves in streptozotocin-diabetic rats. Clin Chim Acta 2003;338:3-10.
 Andallu B, Varadacharyulu NC. Gluconeogenic substrates and hepatic gluconeogenic enzymes in streptozotocin-diabetic rats: effect of mulberry (Morus indica L.) leaves. J Med Food 2007;10:41-8.
 Asano N, Oseki K, Tomioka E, et al. N-containing sugars from Morus alba and their glycosidase inhibitory activities. Carbohydr Res 1994;259:243-55.
 Asano N, Yamashita T, Yasuda K, et al. Polyhydroxylated alkaloids isolated from mulberry trees (Morus alba L.) and silkworms (Bombyx mori L.). J Agric Food Chem 2001;49:4208-13. View abstract.
 Badmaev, V., Prakash, S., and Majeed, M. Vanadium: a review of its potential role in the fight against diabetes. J Altern Complement Med 1999;5(3):273-291.
 Beliaeva, N. F., Gorodetskii, V. K., Tochilkin, A. I., Golubev, M. A., Semenova, N. V., and Kovel’man, I. R. [Vanadium compounds–a new class of therapeutic agents for the treatment of diabetes mellitus]. Vopr.Med Khim. 2000;46(4):344-360.
 Bradley, R., Oberg, E. B., Calabrese, C., and Standish, L. J. Algorithm for complementary and alternative medicine practice and research in type 2 diabetes. J Altern.Complement Med. 2007;13(1):159-175.
 Cunningham, J. J. Micronutrients as nutriceutical interventions in diabetes mellitus. J Am Coll.Nutr 1998;17(1):7-10.
 Goldfine, A. B., Patti, M. E., Zuberi, L., Goldstein, B. J., LeBlanc, R., Landaker, E. J., Jiang, Z. Y., Willsky, G. R., and Kahn, C. R. Metabolic effects of vanadyl sulfate in humans with non-insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus: in vivo and in vitro studies. Metabolism 2000;49(3):400-410.
 Henquin, J. C. and Brichard, S. M. [Role of vanadium in the treatment of diabetes mellitus. Experimental data and clinical applications]. Presse Med 6-27-1992;21(24):1100-1101.
 Kelly, G. S. Insulin resistance: lifestyle and nutritional interventions. Altern.Med Rev 2000;5(2):109-132.
 Nahas, R. and Moher, M. Complementary and alternative medicine for the treatment of type 2 diabetes. Can Fam.Physician 2009;55(6):591-596.
 Al’-Zamil’, M. K. and Brezheva, E. V. [Implication of alpha-lipoic acid preparations in the treatment of diabetic neuropathy]. Zh.Nevrol.Psikhiatr.Im S.S.Korsakova 2008;108(2):27-30.
 Bartlett, H. E. and Eperjesi, F. Nutritional supplementation for type 2 diabetes: a systematic review. Ophthalmic Physiol Opt. 2008;28(6):503-523.
 Borcea, V., Nourooz-Zadeh, J., Wolff, S. P., Klevesath, M., Hofmann, M., Urich, H., Wahl, P., Ziegler, R., Tritschler, H., Halliwell, B., and Nawroth, P. P. alpha-Lipoic acid decreases oxidative stress even in diabetic patients with poor glycemic control and albuminuria. Free Radic.Biol.Med. 1999;22(11-12):1495-1500.
 Bregovskii, V. B., Posokhina, O. V., and Karpova, I. A. [Predictors of alpha-lipoic acid treatment efficacy in diabetic polyneuropathy of the lower limbs]. Ter.Arkh. 2005;77(10):15-19.
 Bruckner, I., Bustan, C., Adamescu, E., and Dobjanschi, C. Diabetic neuropathy–choices of treatment. Rom.J Intern Med 2002;40(1-4):53-60.
 Chen LY, Zhang YD & Zhu FY. Effects of alpha lipoic acid and prostaglandin E1 on diabetic peripheral neuropathy. Journal of Practical Diabetology 2008;4:50-51.
 Yamori Y, Liu L, Mori M, et al. Taurine as the nutritional factor for the longevity of the Japanese revealed by a world-wide epidemiological survey. Adv Exp Med Biol. 2009;643:13-25.
 Azuma J, Takihara K, Awata N, et al. Beneficial effect of taurine on congestive heart failure induced by chronic aortic regurgitation in rabbits. Res Commun Chem Pathol Pharmacol. 45(2):261-70.
 Zhang M, Bi LF, Fang JH, et al. Beneficial effects of taurine on serum lipids in overweight or obese non-diabetic subjects. Amino Acids.2004 Jun;26(3):267-71.
 Batista TM, Ribeiro RA, da Silva PM, et al. Taurine supplementation improves liver glucose control in normal protein and malnourished mice fed a high-fat diet. Mol Nutr Food Res. 2012 Dec 26.
 Franconi F, Bennardini F, Mattana A, et al. Plasma and platelet taurine are reduced in subjects with insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus: effects of taurine supplementation. Am J Clin Nutr.1995 May;61(5):1115-9.
 Franconi F, Loizzo A, Ghirlanda G, Seghieri G. Taurine supplementation and diabetes mellitus. Curr Opin Clin Nutr Metab Care.2006 Jan;9(1):32-6.
 Kim KS, Oh da H, Kim JY, et al. Taurine ameliorates hyperglycemia and dyslipidemia by reducing insulin resistance and leptin level in Otsuka Long-Evans Tokushima fatty (OLETF) rats with long-term diabetes. Exp Mol Med. 2012 Nov 30;44(11):665-73.
 Moloney MA, Casey RG, O’Donnell DH, Fitzgerald P, Thompson C, Bouchier-Hayes DJ. Two weeks taurine supplementation reverses endothelial dysfunction in young male type 1 diabetics. Diab Vasc Dis Res. 2010 Oct;7(4):300-10.
 Tappia PS, Thliveris J, Xu YJ, Aroutiounova N, Dhalla NS. Effects of amino acid supplementation on myocardial cell damage and cardiac function in diabetes. Exp Clin Cardiol.2011 Fall;16(3):e17-22.
 Das J, Vasan V, Sil PC. Taurine exerts hypoglycemic effect in alloxan-induced diabetic rats, improves insulin-mediated glucose transport signaling pathway in heart and ameliorates cardiac oxidative stress and apoptosis. Toxicol Appl Pharmacol. 2012 Jan 15;258(2):296-308.