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Can Diabetics Eat Apples And Oranges?

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Pre-diabetes: Waht is Pre-diabetes?Risk Factors of Pre-diabetes(Detailed Discussion of Pre-diabetes) Thanks For Watching This Video: Pre-diabetes: Waht is Pre-diabetes?Risk Factors of Pre-diabetes(Detailed Discussion of Pre-diabetes) : https://youtu.be/foLNIz8Qeb0 Don't forget to Subscribe for updates: https://goo.gl/WqO5fo ⇒⇒Find Us on Social Media⇒⇒ ☛ Blog: https://goo.gl/KSoh4r ☛ Facebook: https://goo.gl/o5rRal ☛ Twitter: https://goo.gl/AJrrWw ☛ Pinterest: https://goo.gl/8FMHVd ☛ Vk: https://goo.gl/RMWwcI ☛ Google Plus: https://goo.gl/rxXvqP ⇒⇒ Our Top Videos:⇒⇒ ✓ Natural Morning Face Wash To Look 20 Years Younger in Just 1 Week!!Face Wash Tips for Glowing Skin: https://goo.gl/TrTYVd ✓How to Remove Uric Acid from Your Body and Reduce Joint Pain With This Juice,how to remove uric acid: https://goo.gl/pu46KL ✓Oncologists Accidental Discovery—The Juice That Kills Cancer In 48 Hours! | Health and Wellness : https://goo.gl/8gsds4 ✓ Here Is The Most Powerful Natural Antibiotic! You Only Need 2 Ingredients, Natural Antibiotic: https://goo.gl/2E2JWb ✓ Natural Cure for Prostate Cancer: This Is The Best Natural Remedy For Prostate In The World! : https://goo.gl/xxeuzt ⇒⇒ Favorite Videos:⇒⇒ ☞ How to Prevent Prediabetes from Turning into Diabetes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bbqOg... ☞ 6 Signs of PreDiabetes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_GwKa... ☞ EFFECTIVE Pre-Diabetes Diet Plan: See Best Foods & Meal Plans to REVERSE Pre-Diabetes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Rd8oh... ☞ Pre-Diabetes: Steps to Gain Control: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ndsos... ☞ Blood Sugar Health Tips - Pre Diabetic Blood Sugar Levels!: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RHZoQ... Thanks For Watching This Video: Pre-diabetes: Waht is Pre-diabetes?Risk Factors of Pre-diabetes(Detailed Discussion of Pre-diabetes) : https://youtu.be/foLNIz8Qeb0 Don't forget to Subscribe for updates: https://goo.gl/WqO5fo

Pre-diabetes: Exercise And Diet Are Your Keys To Freedom

If you have been diagnosed with pre-diabetes, you have to start looking seriously at how you live your life. Talk to any persons who are insulin-dependent and they will tell you how much they wish they could be in your situation: a point where you can make changes to avoid getting to their stage of the illness. One of the first and best things you can do is to contact your local hospital to book yourself into the class for people who are newly diagnosed with diabetes. (Most hospitals offer such courses.) Go to class, make friends there, and pay attention to what is being put across-your life may depend on it one day. Diabetes has not been cured by insulin. It is just managed, arrested temporarily. Some of the things the disease can lead to include blindness, loss of limbs, kidney failure, and cardiovascular problems. If you have pre-diabetes and take action now, you have a good chance of never having to face these outcomes. Part 1: Food and Blood Sugar Control The first thing you have to learn is to control your blood sugar level. If you were to go out and get a candy bar or two, and wolf them down, your blood sugar level on a chart would go up in what is called a “spike” and t Continue reading >>

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  1. MadMat

    Hi all,
    Fairly newly diagnosed T2, and wondering exactly what my DSN might have meant by telling me not to eat "Too much" fruit
    Pre-diagnosis I ate quite a lot of fruit, and drank pure fruit juices, a typical day would be 1/2 can of peaches/pears/pineapple and large glass of orange or grapefruit juice with breakfast, and then another 2-4 pieces as snacks through the day, apples, oranges, satsumas, peaches etc.
    I'm guessing this might be too much now - especially the juice
    I'm really not a fan of cooked green veg, and so always saw plenty of fruit as a good way of ensuring I got my 5 a day.
    I don't currently have a BG meter, so a try and test approach isn't going to work for me right now, although I'm going to ask for one again at my next appointment
    Mat

  2. borofergie

    Well if you listen to Dr Bernstein "none" is the right answer, but that's hardly reasonable.
    I would say that Fruit Juice is almost certainly out of the question (it's like drinking a glass of sugar), and I probably wouldn't eat canned fruit either. Some people suggest that berries have a lower GI and are much kinder to your blood sugar than the types of fruit you've been eating.
    It really comes down to working out how much carbohydrate is in all that fruit, and adjusting the amount you eat accordingly:
    Half a can of peaches in juice = 11g of carb (surprisingly low)
    Large glass of Orange Juice = 50g (ouch!)
    1 apple= 21g for a medium apple
    Total = 11+50+4*21=145g of carbohydrate per day just on fruit.
    Some people suggest that 100g TOTAL carb per day is a good starting amount to aim for. You're already 45g over this, without accounting for any other carbs in the rest of your diet.
    I'd forget the 5 a day too, it's a load of old unscienttific rubbish.
    If they won't give you a meter, try and find some money to get one for yourself. It would tell you instantly what's wrong with eating so much fruit.

  3. Anonymous

    I have pretty much found that I can't eat fresh fruit. Plums I can just about manage and dried prunes and apricots can be ok (depending on the brand - read the packet).
    Everything else just spikes me - especially Bananas.
    I made the mistake of thinking dried fruit (raisins et) would be ok and they're even worse. But nuts are excellent as are seeds - so I eat peanuts mainly as a snack without any affects on my readings.

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Daily Diet Of Fresh Fruit Linked To Lower Diabetes Risk

"Eating fresh fruit daily could cut risk of diabetes by 12%," the Mail Online reports. A study of half a million people in China found those who ate fruit daily were 12% less likely to get type 2 diabetes than those who never or rarely ate it. It was also found that people with diabetes at the start of the study who ate fruit regularly were slightly less likely to die, or to get complications of diabetes, such as eye problems (diabetic retinopathy), during the study than those who ate fruit rarely or never. Many people with diabetes in China avoid eating fruit, because they are told it raises blood sugar. However, the study suggests fresh fruit may actually be beneficial for people with and without diabetes. Fruits which release sugars more slowly into the blood, such as apples, pears and oranges, are the most popular in China, according to the researchers. So this may be the preferred option if you are worried about diabetes risk, or have been diagnosed with diabetes. The study doesn't show that fruit directly prevents diabetes or diabetes complications, as an inherent limitation of this type of study is that other factors could be involved. And it doesn't tell us how much fruit m Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. MadMat

    Hi all,
    Fairly newly diagnosed T2, and wondering exactly what my DSN might have meant by telling me not to eat "Too much" fruit
    Pre-diagnosis I ate quite a lot of fruit, and drank pure fruit juices, a typical day would be 1/2 can of peaches/pears/pineapple and large glass of orange or grapefruit juice with breakfast, and then another 2-4 pieces as snacks through the day, apples, oranges, satsumas, peaches etc.
    I'm guessing this might be too much now - especially the juice
    I'm really not a fan of cooked green veg, and so always saw plenty of fruit as a good way of ensuring I got my 5 a day.
    I don't currently have a BG meter, so a try and test approach isn't going to work for me right now, although I'm going to ask for one again at my next appointment
    Mat

  2. borofergie

    Well if you listen to Dr Bernstein "none" is the right answer, but that's hardly reasonable.
    I would say that Fruit Juice is almost certainly out of the question (it's like drinking a glass of sugar), and I probably wouldn't eat canned fruit either. Some people suggest that berries have a lower GI and are much kinder to your blood sugar than the types of fruit you've been eating.
    It really comes down to working out how much carbohydrate is in all that fruit, and adjusting the amount you eat accordingly:
    Half a can of peaches in juice = 11g of carb (surprisingly low)
    Large glass of Orange Juice = 50g (ouch!)
    1 apple= 21g for a medium apple
    Total = 11+50+4*21=145g of carbohydrate per day just on fruit.
    Some people suggest that 100g TOTAL carb per day is a good starting amount to aim for. You're already 45g over this, without accounting for any other carbs in the rest of your diet.
    I'd forget the 5 a day too, it's a load of old unscienttific rubbish.
    If they won't give you a meter, try and find some money to get one for yourself. It would tell you instantly what's wrong with eating so much fruit.

  3. Anonymous

    I have pretty much found that I can't eat fresh fruit. Plums I can just about manage and dried prunes and apricots can be ok (depending on the brand - read the packet).
    Everything else just spikes me - especially Bananas.
    I made the mistake of thinking dried fruit (raisins et) would be ok and they're even worse. But nuts are excellent as are seeds - so I eat peanuts mainly as a snack without any affects on my readings.

  4. -> Continue reading
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#DocterDiabetes Watch: Can Diabetics Eat Citrus Fruit | The Citrus Fruit Every Diabetic Should Eat ===Like and subscribe my channel:=== ===Docter Diabetes: goo.gl/6hqKYH ===G+: goo.gl/FxXHzm

One More Reason You Should Eat Fruit, Not Drink It

Greatist News examines and explains the trends and studies making headlines in fitness, health, and happiness. Check out all the news here. Photo: Eser Aygün A team of scientists from Britain, Singapore, and the Harvard School of Public Health have found that while eating fruit lowers the risk of developing type 2 diabetes, drinking fruit (in the form of juice) actually increases it . The study, which surveyed nearly 190,000 Britons over 24 years, found that blueberries were the best option, with three servings per week cutting the risk of diabetes by 26 percent. Grapes and apples also substantially lowered the risk of diabetes, while bananas, plums, and peaches had a negligible effect. Three weekly servings of fruit juice, on the other hand, upped the risk by eight percent. Despite its convenience, juice is a far less healthy option than a real piece of fruit. Not only does the juicing process destroy a number of fruits’ beneficial compounds and antioxidants, it removes nearly all of the natural fiber . All the sugar with none of the fiber? No, thanks — fiber carries a myriad of digestive benefits and is crucial for slowing the absorption of the fruit’s sugar and keeping it Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. coolred63

    What are good fruits that I can eat?

    I was wanting to know what fruits I can eat as I love fruit but not sure what ones I can eat without shooting up my sugar level. I have looked online but sometimes its confusing because as usual on internet you have different sites saying different fruits that are good for diabetics. fruits I love are any kind of berries (blueberry, raspberry, strawberry, blackberry etc),apples ,oranges, bananas, peaches, pears, pineapple and I'm just not sure what ones I can eat that aren't bad for diabetics. Any help would be appreciated. Thanks!

  2. tabby9146

    I've always read and heard from others, for years now that any type of berries are best for diabetics and I have read where fresh peaches are lower on the glycemic index as well, all or most of them in moderation with some protein and fiber or a fat and protein. when I was first diagnosed over 4 yrs ago., I was scared of fruit. I used to eat only canned fruit with splenda and only certain one, but later I found I could eat more than I thought and I can have watermelon but have to watch amount, I was surprised at that. fruits, esp fresh ones, have such great health benefits and with the fiber most provide and nutrients, antioxidants it's a good idea to include them most days.

  3. Set apart

    I eat apples, berries, pears, and had a watermelon wedge yesterday, low glycemic, all in moderation. I mean small apples, like my Dr. Says no apples on steroids, 1/2 pear, 1/2 sometimes 1 cup of mixed berries. I can't eat any other type of fruit!

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