Delivered right to your door.
Instead of keeping track of prescription refill dates, waiting in long pharmacy lines, and overpaying for your supplies, you could have your diabetes testing supplies delivered right to your door.
Learn more by providing some basic information.
*Available in all states except: Louisiana.
Save Money on Diabetic Supplies
Three reasons to let us do the work for you:
We’ll work with your doctor and insurance company to get
you the supplies you need
We’ll get your supplies for less
Save even more time
We’ll deliver your supplies right to your door, every month
Interested? Let’s get started.
What People are Saying About our Diabetic Testing Supplies
“I save a lot of money each month on my diabetes supplies. It’s so easy and convenient too. I love this service!”
“Every time I have called, I get the most wonderful customer service. I am so pleased that I decided to use you.”
– David J.
“This is all so new to me, and I appreciate the service more than you’ll ever know.”
– Antoinette T.
“I appreciate you helping an old man out. You definitely made my year. I’m going to make you a promise that every time I test I’m going to think of you as a gift.”
– David S.
A list of some common diabetic supplies
- Blood sugar (glucose) test strips
- Blood sugar testing monitors
- Lancet devices and lancets
- Glucose control solutions
- Therapeutic shoes or inserts
The importance of testing your blood glucose levels at home
In order to properly control your blood sugar levels and manage your diabetes, testing your blood sugar, or glucose, levels is essential. Your endocrinologist can educate you further on how to properly measure your glucose levels. Before testing your glucose levels on your own, have your diabetes educator observe you using a blood glucose meter several times. This is important, so your educator can make sure you are testing your glucose properly.
Checking your blood sugar level is generally advisable to do every morning, before you eat, before lunch and dinner, and at bedtime. Your endocrinologist may ask you to check your blood sugar an hour after eating. Be sure to follow the guidelines your doctor has identified.
How to take a blood sugar test
- Prick your fingertip with a lancing tool – a small, sharp needle
- Place a drop of blood on a testing strip
- Place the test strip into a glucose meter
- Read the blood sugar level that is reported by the meter
What are normal blood sugar levels?
If you are fasting
- Normal blood sugar levels for someone without diabetes is 70-99 mg/dl (3.9-5.5mmol/L)
- The official recommendation of the ADA, for someone with diabetes, is 80-130 mg/dl (4.4-7.2 mmol/L)
2 hours after a meal
- Normal blood sugar levels for someone without diabetes is less than 140 mg/dl (7.8 mmol/L)
- The official recommendation of the ADA, for someone with diabetes, is less than 180 mg/dl (10.0 mmol/L)
HbA1c (Hemoglobin A1c)
- Normal blood sugar levels for someone without diabetes is less than 5.7%
- The official recommendation of the ADA, for someone with diabetes, is 7.0% or less