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What Is Glucose Level For Diabetes

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Does Metformin Affect Wound Healing – 266954

aktiv för 3 dagar, 17 timmar sedan This amazing site, which includes experienced business for 9 years, is one of the leading pharmacies on the Internet. We take your protection seriously. They are available 24 hours each day, 7 days per week, through email, online chat or by mobile. Privacy is vital to us. Everything we do at this amazing site is 100% legal. – Really Amazing prices – NO PRESCRIPTION REQUIRED! – Top Quality Medications! – Discount & Bonuses – Fast and Discreet Shipping Worldwide – 24/7 Customer Support. Free Consultation! – Visa, MasterCard, Amex etc. – – – – – – – – – – Does Metformin Affect Wound Healing How does metformin help the process of wound healing Good control of diabetes mellitus is essential in wound healing. That being said there are a some reports that metformin may help in protein metabolism and muscle healing. In brief: Blood sugar control. Good control of diabetes mellitus is essential in wound healing.How Diabetes Affects Wound Healing – WoundCareCenters.orgWound healing can be slowed when the patient is diabetic. An important point to remember about a diabetic patient wound is that it heals slowly and can wors Continue reading >>

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  1. Fountain

    Hi, I'm back with some more questions.
    I know that each person is different but in general would you say it's common or "normal" to have wide swings in blood sugar readings for T1? My SO has been testing their blood sugar about 4 times a day and sometimes it will be in the 50s (obviously low) so they eat something then just a few hours later it will be in the upper 100s or low 200s. Is it common to have this much fluctuation in a day? I have tried to ask SO about this but they say part of having T1 is that there will be highs and lows and they just have to do the best they can to correct highs or lows. They say it is normal for this to happen but, to me, it seems like this is a lot of yo-yo'ing. I guess I'm asking whether a tighter control on insulin delivery or food choices could minimize huge swings? Is it bad to have this much change? (I would think it's hard on your body over the long-term.) (They use a pump for insulin delivery.)
    Thanks in advance for your thoughts.

  2. Steal

    Fountain said:

    Hi, I'm back with some more questions.
    I know that each person is different but in general would you say it's common or "normal" to have wide swings in blood sugar readings for T1? My SO has been testing their blood sugar about 4 times a day and sometimes it will be in the 50s (obviously low) so they eat something then just a few hours later it will be in the upper 100s or low 200s. Is it common to have this much fluctuation in a day? I have tried to ask SO about this but they say part of having T1 is that there will be highs and lows and they just have to do the best they can to correct highs or lows. They say it is normal for this to happen but, to me, it seems like this is a lot of yo-yo'ing. I guess I'm asking whether a tighter control on insulin delivery or food choices could minimize huge swings? Is it bad to have this much change? (I would think it's hard on your body over the long-term.) (They use a pump for insulin delivery.)
    Thanks in advance for your thoughts.
    How long has your partner been Type I? I have been Type I for 25 years and certainly there are times where lows happen, but it might be that your partner is taking too much for the low. Sometimes when you are low and shaky and hungry, it can be hard to realize that you should stop. For me, I have just a few glucose tablets and then retest 20 minutes later and if I need more, then I have more. If I am very low, I will certainly have more, but usually 15g of glucose or carbs will be enough for me. Do you know what their A1C is? This is the average of their blood sugars. Mine is currently 5.5 and if your partner can get this to be in tight control with less lows and highs overall, it will help to minimize any issues in the future. I am also on the pump and found that it has really helped, but it is necessary for me to really use all the features. I continue to reevaulate my basal rates and carb-insulin ratios. I got myself into very tight control before my first pregnancy and have since had 2 happy, healthy little ones and maintained my tight control. Certainly some food affect me more than others. I avoid most pasta all together and I hardly ever eat any potatoes. These are just like cake icing for me, so I find it easier to avoid. One of the things that helped me is keeping track of food and the affect on my blood sugar 30 minutes, 1 hour and 2 hours after. The most important thing is to try to maintain stable sugars and that these numbers stay in the non-diabetic range, if possible.
    I hope that your support can help your SO. Good luck to you both.

  3. Richard157

    A T1 with experience should not have frequent highs and lows. Perhaps your SO has not correctly established carb ratios, insulin sensitivities, and basal rates. If your SO is not familiar with those items then you might recommend the book "Pumping Insulin" by John Walsh. Some people refer to that book as the pumper's bible. It is well written.
    I had far fewer highs and lows after using my pump for a few months. I also test 12-15 times per day and keep a very close watch on my blood sugar levels. I had some bad highs several months after I started pumping in 2007. I was experiencing scar tissue. I rotate sites to avoid this. Scar tissue is not visible, but it causes poor absorption of the insulin and that can result in very high blood sugar. To avoid scar tissue I use site rotation and use different body parts for my infusion sets. While taking all the right steps there should be very few highs and lows, but they will occasionally happen.

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