Patient Information

Information and Prescription Assistance Links

Instructional Videos for Insulin and Other Injectable Medications

Uploading Pumps and Devices

Upload Pump Data to share with your Doctor. Below are links to resources that will instruct you how to upload your data at home. This will help enable sharing your data with your doctor remotely.  Please make an effort to do this prior to your scheduled visits.







How to Continuous Glucose Monitors


General Endocrine



Type 1 (insulin dependent or juvenile onset) Diabetes


Nutrition links

Prescription Help 

Recommended Reading

“Diabetes Head to Toe” authored by Dr. Corriere

Available on Amazon or at Maryland Endocrine front desk.

Diabetes Head to Toe is an invaluable resource for anyone living with diabetes. It includes everything you should know about the disease―straight from the experts. The authors, all doctors who specialize in diabetes care, offer simple explanations and essential advice on all things diabetes. More than 50 illustrations illuminate key points, while a two-color format allows readers to quickly identify the information they are seeking. Aimed at people with diabetes, family members, teachers, physicians, nurses, dietitians, pharmacists, specialists, and anyone else who cares about the health of diabetes patients, this up-to-date book will help readers recognize the early warning signs before diabetes-related difficulties arise, ensuring a long, healthy life.

“Bight Spots and Landmines: The Diabetes guide I wish Someone Had Handed Me”

Written by Adam Brown, a senior editor at the website, a site which is a great resource on new developments affecting both type 1 and type 2 diabetes. Adam was diagnosed with T1D in 2001, and with this book has written an acclaimed resource that is a practical guide on how to improve your diabetes control while maintaining a healthy mindset. Available from, or order via

Balancing Diabetes: Conversations About Finding Happiness and Living Well

Author: Kerri Sparling, 2014

When a person received a diagnosis of diabetes, he or she starts a process of adjusting and making sense of the new normal-living with a chronic disease. Diabetes Online Community Blogger, Kerri Sparling compiles strategies used by people with diabetes, and their caregivers to bring that elusive balance into their lives.

Pumping Insulin: Everything You Need To Succeed on an Insulin Pump

Author: John Walsh, Ruth Roberts, 2012

A comprehensive and practical guide to using insulin pumps to their full potential. John Walsh has extensive personal and professional experiences with all aspects of the insulin pumping. Highly recommended.

The Discovery of Insulin

Author: Michael Bliss, 1982/2007, University of Chicago Press

The discovery of insulin, and it’s development as a life saving treatment for type 1 Diabetes, was a sentinel event in modern medicine. Prior to that discovery, the diagnosis of Type 1 or juvenile onset diabetes amounted to a death sentence. Michael Bliss’s award winning account of the way that insulin was first isolated and used to treat people with type 1 diabetes contains many moving anecdotes about the first patients treated with insulin, and tells the story of the quirky research team that discovered and developed insulin as a life saving therapy, and the impact of that discovery on patients dying from diabetes. Anyone with type 1 Diabetes should read this book.


Alert Notice


We are happy to announce that we are seeing some patients again in our office. We know that there are a lot of patients who need care and have waited for the option of coming into the office. We also recognize that many patients will be concerned about coming to a medical office due to fear of infection. Our goal is to do everything possible to keep you safe. We have made many changes to our office procedures to help make it a safe environment.

When you enter the office you will get your temperature checked as you enter and be asked a series of questions. This is a necessary screening to ensure no sick patients enter our office.  The waiting room will look different and seating will be socially distanced. You will be required to wear a mask and may not bring visitors with you unless you are someone that requires assistance. To comply with the low numbers of people in the office at a given time, we will continue to use virtual care for some patient visits. Please call our office to make appointments.

Continue to take the social distancing recommendations seriously. Please wear your masks, avoid touching your face and wash your hands regularly.Thank you for being patient as we navigate through the constant changes during these challenging times. Any patient who has symptoms of an active respiratory infection, flu like symptoms or has had close exposure to an individual diagnosed with COVID-19, must reschedule their appointment. Anyone with signs of an active respiratory infection who does come to the office will be rescheduled.