When a man named Chris is diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes, he’s given a simple solution: He eats apple juice.

When a Chinese man named Chen was diagnosed with type 2 diabetes last year, he turned to a Chinese-American company to help him with the costs of the insulin treatment.

Chen says the juice has helped his diabetes and he’s even had a positive impact on his lifestyle, according to The Verge.

But in an article that appears to be an editorial review of his juice, Chen’s company is portrayed as having been “a racist and anti-Chinese” company.

“When a man like Chen was presented with this juice, it immediately struck me as a racist and ant-Chinese thing to do,” the article reads.

The article also refers to Chen as a “Chinese American” and notes that Chen’s health problems stemmed from his diabetes.

The Verge also notes that the juice’s price was listed at $4.99 per bottle, but Chen’s doctor later told the company that the price was a “misunderstanding” and that Chen could not afford it.

The story goes on to describe Chen as “a good guy” who would not “give up” on his diabetes because it was causing him so much pain.

Chen’s case was the subject of an article published in the New York Times in February.

In the article, a woman who identifies herself as Chen’s mother, says that Chen has been a “good guy” and a “hero” since he first started taking his insulin and is grateful for the company’s help.

Chen is quoted as saying, “I’ve had a really hard time in my life.

I’ve been a bad kid and a bad dad.”

The article then goes on for several pages to explain how Chen had been diagnosed with the condition, including how his father was a criminal who was convicted of murder.

The woman said she and Chen had a lot of problems when they were younger, and Chen would take medication for anxiety and depression.

She said that Chen started taking the juice at the age of 15 because he had been depressed.

She described Chen as being a good person who had tried to help other people, but that Chen had made mistakes in his life.

Chen, according the article’s account, is “a very happy, generous person,” who “loves to have a good time.”

Chen was hospitalized in March after he was found unconscious at his apartment, where he was taken off of his insulin, according a report in the Times.

He was then taken to the hospital for tests and underwent several more tests, the report said.

The Times story also said that when Chen was asked to explain his diabetes to his doctors, Chen told them that he had taken the juice for “anxiety.”

Chen told the Times that he was not taking the pills to lose weight because he did not feel the medication helped.

“I was actually taking the medicine for anxiety,” Chen said, according that article.

Chen was found to be in good health, according his mother, according her account, and he was later transferred to a local hospital.

The company is not listed on Chen’s website.

Chen has not responded to The Washington Post’s requests for comment.

Chen said in a statement that he is thankful for the support from his family, friends, and other health professionals, but said that he hopes to continue using the juice.

“Since I first started using the product, I’ve never had an anxiety attack or any of the other side effects associated with diabetes,” Chen wrote in the statement.

“My doctors and I are in touch with my attorney to see what we can do to get my health and legal rights restored.”