Introducing a whole
new way to get healthy.

Omada® is a breakthrough online program that inspires healthy habits you can live with long-term.

We combine the science of behavior change with unwavering personal support, so you can make changes that actually stick. It’s an approach shown to reduce risk factors for type 2 diabetes and heart disease. What’s more, the average participant loses over 10 pounds along the way.

Are You at Risk?
What is Omada? 02:19

Omada harnesses the power of behavioral medicine to inspire small changes that make a big impact.

We surround each participant with the right support, tools, and technology during a 16-week journey towards lasting health.


What makes Omada different
Tools to your doorstep Professional Health Coach Interactive Lessons

Essential tools are delivered right to your doorstep.

At several key points in Omada, you will receive special gear, starting with a wireless scale that’s already synced to your account.


How It Works

16 Weeks, 4 Simple Phases
1 Life-Changing Experience

In Omada, positive behaviors are introduced and reinforced from week to week, transforming healthy choices into lifelong habits.

Phase 1

Changing
Food
Habits

Week 1 - 4
Phase 1

Changing Food Habits

Trying to keep up with the latest news about nutrition will make your head spin—there are countless conflicting points of view about what is or isn’t ‘good for you.’ Thankfully, you don’t have to sort through all of them to improve your eating habits.

One of the best eating strategies for disease prevention and weight loss is to simply follow a few healthy rules of thumb.

Phase 2

Increasing
Activity
Levels

Week 5 - 8
Phase 2

Increasing Activity Levels

As you choose more foods that are packed with body-fueling nutrients and avoid refined carbs that trigger fatigue, your energy levels will be on the rise. That makes this the perfect time to start getting active.

Your activity goal for Phase 2: 150 minutes of activity every week. Dread exercise? Don’t worry. We’re going to find convenient ways to get you moving.

Phase 3

Preparing for Challenges

Week 9 - 12
Phase 3

Preparing for Challenges

Obstacles of all kinds—job pressures, family stress, injuries—can make it easy to slide back into unhealthy habits. Instead of allowing that to happen, let’s put a plan in place for handling problems proactively.

In this lesson, you’ll learn how to break a problem down into manageable pieces via a straightforward five-step process.

Phase 4

Reinforcing
Healthy
Choices

Week 13 - 16
Phase 4

Reinforcing Healthy Choices

Just as aspects of your environment can trigger either healthy or unhealthy behaviors, certain people and social situations can have the same effect. We call them ‘social cues.’

When you can’t avoid a negative social cue, you need to change the way that you respond to it. Let’s talk about how.

What our participants say
Close
Risk Screener

Question 1 / 6

What is your gender?

Have you had a baby weighing more than 9 lbs at birth?

Question 2 / 6

What is your ethnicity?

Certain ethnic groups have higher risk for diabetes, even at lower body weights.

Question 3 / 6

Anyone in your family have type 2 diabetes? (Optional)

Question 4 / 6

How much exercise do you usually get?

Question 5 / 6

Age, height and weight?

Next

Question 6 / 6

Which of the following health conditions apply to you?

Select all that you have been diagnosed with (or are taking medication for/currently engaging in).

Prediabetes
Diagnosis or an A1c test of 5.7-6.4 in the last year
Gestational Diabetes
Diagnosed during a previous pregnancy
Metabolic Syndrome
Low HDL
Low “Good Cholesterol”
High LDL
High “Bad” Cholesterol
High Triglycerides
High Blood Fat
Hypertension
High Blood Pressure
Tobacco Use

Calculating your risk level

According to CDC, you’re probably

At Risk

for heart disease

But the good news is that your Body Mass Index (BMI) is within the normal range. Since the goal of Omada is to lose 5-10% of body weight to reduce the risk of heart disease, this program may not be a good fit for you.

You may wish to make an appointment with your health care provider to discuss your risk factors.

According to CDC, you’re probably

Not At Risk

for prediabetes or heart disease.

Note: If you are over the age of 45, or younger than 45 but have other risk factors* your risk of type 2 diabetes and heart disease should be assessed by your health care provider—be sure to ask about it at your next appointment. *Other risk factors include being overweight, having a family history of diabetes, are African-American, Asian, or Latino, or are a woman with polycystic ovarian syndrome or have developed gestational diabetes during pregnancy.

According to the CDC, you are

At Risk

for prediabetes and heart disease

Fortunately, studies show that lifestyle interventions like Omada can help you change the behaviors that contribute to type 2 diabetes and heart disease and significantly reduce your risk.

See if you qualify
Not ready to apply? Learn more.
Retake the Test

You may wish to make an appointment with your health care provider to discuss your risk factors.

According to the CDC, you are

At Risk

for prediabetes

Fortunately, studies show that lifestyle interventions like Omada can help you change the behaviors that contribute to type 2 diabetes and significantly reduce your risk.

See if you qualify
Not ready to apply? Learn more.
Retake the Test

You may wish to make an appointment with your health care provider to discuss your risk factors.

According to the CDC, you are

At Risk

for heart disease

Fortunately, studies show that lifestyle interventions like Omada can help you change the behaviors that contribute to heart disease and significantly reduce your risk.

See if you qualify
Not ready to apply? Learn more.
Retake the Test

You may wish to make an appointment with your health care provider to discuss your risk factors.

According to CDC, you’re probably

Not At High Risk

This is great news!

To help keep your risk low, lose weight if you are currently overweight, eat healthy whole foods (including fruits, vegetables, and whole-grains), engage in physical activity on most days, and avoid tobacco.

Note: If you have high cholesterol or high blood pressure, your risk of type 2 diabetes should be assessed by your healthcare provider—be sure to ask about it at your next appointment.

According to CDC, your risk for having prediabetes is

High

Fortunately, studies show that lifestyle interventions like Omada can help you change the behaviors that contribute to type 2 diabetes and significantly reduce your risk.

See if you qualify
Not ready to apply? Learn more.
Retake the Test

You may wish to make an appointment with your health care provider to talk to them about your prediabetes risk.

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