Testing State of the Art Remote Glucose Monitoring at Diabetes Camp

Trial ID or NCT#



not recruiting iconNOT RECRUITING


The incidence of low blood sugar and hypoglycemic seizures at diabetes camp has been reduced thanks to overnight blood glucose level testing. The timing of the overnight blood test is often arbitrary and it is unclear when the highest frequency of nocturnal hypoglycemic events at camp are occurring. It is also unclear what the most appropriate treatment for nocturnal hypoglycemia is: simple carbohydrates, or mini-glucagon. In this study, we will use Continuous Glucose Monitors (CGMs) that will send subject data securely to a remote computer located in the medical cottage at camp throughout the night. Study staff will monitor the computer and will intervene on low blood sugar as it occurs in real time. On half of the nights, campers will receive mini-glucagon for low blood sugar, and on the rest, they will receive standard carbohydrate treatment.

Official Title

Pilot Study in Testing State of the Art Remote Glucose Monitoring at Diabetes Camp

Eligibility Criteria

Ages Eligible for Study: 7 Years to 21 Years
Sexes Eligible for Study: All
Accepts Healthy Volunteers: No
Inclusion Criteria:
  1. - Clinical diagnosis of type 1 diabetes and using daily insulin therapy for at least one year - Age 7-21 years - Attendee of Camp De Los Ninos or Conrad Chinnock - Come to camp with a consent already signed after having talked to study staff about the study, or at the onset of the camp meet with study staff and sign the consent before the first night at camp. - Using multiple daily insulin injections (Lantus) or on an insulin pump (any brand)
Exclusion Criteria:
  1. - Cystic fibrosis - Medications such as current use of oral steroids or other medications, which in the judgment of the investigator would be a contraindication to participation in the study. - History of adhesive allergies which would interfere with sensor wear.


Bruce Buckingham
Bruce Buckingham
Professor of Pediatrics (Endocrinology) at the Lucile Salter Packard Children's Hospital, Emeritus