Diabetes Type 1 and Type 2, Animation.

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Diabetes refers to a group of conditions characterized by a high level of blood glucose, commonly referred to as blood sugar. Too much sugar in the blood can cause serious, sometimes life-threatening health problems.
There are two types of chronic diabetic conditions: type 1 diabetes and type 2 diabetes. Pregnant women may acquire a transient form of the disease called “gestational diabetes” which usually resolves after the birth of baby. Pre-diabetes is when the blood sugar level is at the borderline: higher than normal, but lower than in diabetics. Prediabetes may or may not progress to diabetes.
During food digestion, carbohydrates – or carb – break down into glucose which is carried by the bloodstream to various organs of the body. Here, it is either consumed as an energy source – in muscles for example – or is stored for later use in the liver. Insulin is a hormone produced by beta cells of the pancreas and is necessary for glucose intake by target cells. In other words, when insulin is deficient, muscle or liver cells are unable to use or store glucose, and as a result, glucose accumulates in the blood.
In healthy people, beta cells of the pancreas produce insulin; insulin binds to its receptor on target cells and induces glucose intake.
In type 1 diabetes, beta cells of the pancreas are destroyed by the immune system by mistake. The reason why this happens is unclear, but genetic factors are believed to play a major role. Insulin production is reduced; less insulin binds to its receptor on target cells; less glucose is taken into the cells, more glucose stays in the blood. Type 1 is characterized by early onset, symptoms commonly start suddenly and before the age of 20. Type 1 diabetes is normally managed with insulin injection. Type 1 diabetics are therefore “insulin dependent”.
In type 2 diabetes, the pancreas produces enough insulin but something goes wrong either with receptor binding or insulin signaling inside the target cells. The cells are not responsive to insulin and therefore cannot import glucose; glucose stays in the blood. In other words, type 2 diabetics are “insulin resistant”. Here again, genetic factors predispose susceptibility to the disease, but it is believed that lifestyle plays a very important role in type 2. Typically, obesity, inactive lifestyle, and unhealthy diet are associated with higher risk of type 2 diabetes. Type 2 is characterized by adult onset; symptoms usually appear gradually and start after the age of 30. Type 2 diabetes accounts for about 80 to 90% of all diabetics. Management focuses on weight loss and includes a low-carb diet.

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  1. Citrus peels such a lime and lemon have shown in scientific studies to restore blood glucose levels to NORMAL within several weeks, although it was dose dependant. The flavonoids in citrus fruit peels are the most active on earth! However they are heat sensitive and must be consumed raw. For a start, blend 1/4 of a whole lemon in 500ml of non-chlorinated water. Blend together with raw cabbage. You may also add fresh ginger, turmeric and Cilantro leaves. Repeat this recipe 2ce daily.

  2. This is why you're such a pure soul who always has the true herbal remedies,I wish the world has more people like you, without you, I would still be dieing with herpes,you're one in a million doc

  3. When you drink alchohol you are taking in sugar which triggers a need to do weight-resistance training to adjust cells to prevent type 2 diabetes, My favorite training is my jaws chewing stuff but some drunks prefer punching other people. Just sayin!

    I am not a scientist!

  4. Diabetes is a disease that happens when there is excess glucose level in our body. Insulin production becomes less in diabetes. Our digestive system where the glucose is chemically stored called glycogen can't store amount of glucose needed after digesting carbohydrates. This glucose rise up and mix-up with blood and urine.

  5. Really? In medical books it's written very univocally that should you want your test rats type 2 diabetic, feed them lots of fat. It could not be any simpler than this. But we will pretend we don't know the reason and blame 'obesity, unhealthy life style and diet' and then recommend the diet that not only does not help but actively promotes type 2 diabetes.

    Edit: grammar.

  6. I have recently changed my doctor for my mother , aged 58 ,weight 54
    Type 2 diabetes
    FBS : 135
    PPBS : 170

    He has changed previous doctors medicine from
    Tenepride 20 + Metformin 500
    Vidalagliptin 50 + Metformin 500 after breakfast and Metformin 500 after dinner daily

    Is this combination OK w.r.t sugar treatment and side effects to body in long term ?

  7. I read that you could stop type 1 diabetes by disrupting the immune system's response. It'll be worth it if you are suffering from a chronic disease. My parents both have type 2 diabetes and I am trying to prevent getting type 2 diabetes because I don't want to be suffering from the disease. I will also ask my doctor if he can help me to keep my body insulin-resistant-free and keep my insulin production going without any problems. I've been told that type 2 diabetes is genetic if both parents have it or just one. I could only hope that my body doesn't become insulin resistant years later because I don't want to suffer from it or have complications from the disease. For example, all of you know that type 2 diabetes could cause gangrene if your healthy tissues start to die from high blood sugar or some other reasons. I was becoming overweight, I was getting close to 200 Ibs at the age of 15 but I decided to lose weight. I was at 180 Ibs and I burned about 50 Ibs and my current weight now is between 120 to 130 Ibs. My doctor was proud of me for losing weight and I am now working out so I could build muscle because I have lost weight too quickly and I have a little bit of excess skin on my stomach. Can anyone please help me to find an exercise workout so I could build muscle on my stomach to make it hard?

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