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Which Diabetes Is Genetic

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What is GENETIC ENGINEERING? What does GENETIC ENGINEERING mean? GENETIC ENGINEERING meaning - GENETIC ENGINEERING definition - GENETIC ENGINEERING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/... license. Genetic engineering, also called genetic modification, is the direct manipulation of an organism's genome using biotechnology. It is a set of technologies used to change the genetic makeup of cells, including the transfer of genes within and across species boundaries to produce improved or novel organisms. New DNA may be inserted in the host genome by first isolating and copying the genetic material of interest using molecular cloning methods to generate a DNA sequence, or by synthesizing the DNA, and then inserting this construct into the host organism. Genes may be removed, or "knocked out", using a nuclease. Gene targeting is a different technique that uses homologous recombination to change an endogenous gene, and can be used to delete a gene, remove exons, add a gene, or introduce point mutations. An organism that is generated through genetic engineering is considered to be a genetically modified organism (GMO). The first GMOs were bacteria generated in 1973 and GM mice in 1974. Insulin-producing bacteria were commercialized in 1982 and genetically modified food has been sold since 1994. GloFish, the first GMO designed as a pet, was first sold in the United States in December 2003. Genetic engineering techniques have been applied in numerous fields including research, agriculture, industrial biotechnology, and medicine. Enzymes used in laundry detergent and medicines such as insulin and human growth hormone are now manufactured in GM cells, experimental GM cell lines and GM animals such as mice or zebrafish are being used for research purposes, and genetically modified crops have been commercialized.

How Can I Prevent My Hubby And My Kids From Diabetes Which Is Genetic In My Husband's Family?

Diabetes is a multi-factorial disease, which means multiple factors are responsible for development of diabetes. Some of these factors include: Strong family history of diabetes Unhealthy eating habits Lack of exercise Poor lifestyle Stress. So for preventing your hubby and kids from getting diabetes is a challenge as well as a task. However, it is possible to keep them away from developing diabetes if life style changes and dietary changes are followed well for rest of their lives. These changes include: Reduce weight (if they are overweight or obese) Eat a balanced diet (diet, which is low in sugar, low in fats but relatively high in protein) Have small and frequent meals Avoid processed and packed foods Avoid foods that have excess of sugar or fats (sweets, chocolates, ice creams, butter, cheese etc) Adequate sleep for 6-8 hours Maintain BMI under 24 Exercise for about 45 minutes to 1 hour every day (this can include walks, aerobics, power yoga, cycling and gym or muscle training). Dr. Varun Gupta The Editorial Team, 1mg Continue reading >>

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  1. russelluk

    HI #
    Hope some could help?
    I take metformin slow release 500mg for my type 2 diabetes I have been on these now for about 14 months.
    Now this may sound a really strange question but when I go to the loo I pass the metformin pill usually not in my motion but just floating in the top of the toilet.
    Is this normal?
    The reason I am asking is because I have been having a lot of muscle pain and weakness in my arms and legs even picking a cup of tea up is quite hard to do so weak in my arm. Also legs feel weak pins and needles numbness in my finger tips and feet.
    So guys is this normal to pass the pill when taking the pill its white when passing it's like a yellow colour not sure if the pill is working?
    Just had a blood test a non fasting but everything was normal but I haven't told my GP about passing the pill I just feel so stupid walking in and saying in and telling him that I pass the pill in my motions.
    Please and advice would be appreciated
    Thanks
    Russell

  2. jack412

    I would ring the dr, if your bg is ok that weakness needs checking out. No digestion of the met tab could be a symptom of something too
    Don't be embarrsed, he's heard better than that

  3. zand

    I would tell your GP, it isn't stupid at all if it's happening to you. Do you take the tablet with food, or on its own?
    I used to get this problem with taking supplements and tablets too. Have you had antibiotics recently? I ask because they can destroy the good bacteria in us which can stop food etc being properly broken down and absorbed. There's a few supplements on the market which provide acidophilus which can help. I use one called Udo's choice which has a microbiotic range to choose from and also a supplement to help digestion.
    The worst time for me was when I had two courses of double dose antibiotics and another ordinary one within five weeks. Even my food came through totally undigested then.

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What Is The Specific Evidence That Diabetes Type Ii Is Genetic?

As Adriana Heguy noted in Adriana Heguy's answer to What is the specific evidence that diabetes type II is genetic? NIH has released Genetic Factors in Type 2 Diabetes which reads in part In rare forms of diabetes, mutations of one gene can result in disease. However, in type 2 diabetes, many genes are thought to be involved. "Diabetes genes" may show only a subtle variation in the gene sequence, and these variations may be extremely common. The difficulty lies in linking such common gene variations, known as single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs), with an increased risk of developing diabetes. This means that while there is a relationship between some genes and Type 2 Diabetes, in the strict sense that your question is phrased, the condition is not heritable in the same sense as eye color, blood type, sickle cell trait, etc. There is no definitive answer to your question in its strictest sense. [The remainder of this answer was first posted as part of the comment thread to Adriana Heguy's answer to What is the specific evidence that diabetes type II is genetic? which included references to 23AndMe.] My understanding is that much of the genetics research to date has been in the ini Continue reading >>

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  1. frankisfine

    Diabetes, Type 2 - I have been taking Zoloft about 3 months with Opana Percocet Gabapenton Benicar?

    ... HCTZ Aleve and Xanax The Drug.com interaction checker says it may cause Hypoglycemea along with Aleve HCTZ. Has anyone one else that is Diabetic had a problem?
    Frank

  2. AN

    Hi franisfine, love the name by the way. I also checked your meds as they are almost identical to my husbands. He takes zoloft with a diuretic also was it peaked my interest. I think as long as your doctor is aware of the meds, & you also keep a close check on your blood pressure & how you are feeling, you should be ok. You did have a moderate between most of your meds, but your doctors are aware of these I am sure. Everyone of mine interreact. It's kind of scarey at times, but at least you are watching & being proactive about your health. I copied the last paragraph & will put it below for you again. Just monitor you BP & if you have any real changes, notifey your doctor at once. I think you will be ok...
    MANAGEMENT: Caution is recommended if SSRIs or SNRIs are prescribed in combination with diuretics, particularly in the elderly. Patients should be advised to contact their physician if they experience potential signs and symptoms of hyponatremia such as headache, difficulty concentrating, memory impairment, confusion, weakness, and unsteadiness (which may lead to falls). More severe and/or acute cases may include hallucination, syncope, seizure, coma, respiratory arrest, and death. Discontinuation of SSRI/SNRI therapy should be considered in patients who develop symptomatic hyponatremia, and appropriate medical intervention instituted as necessary. Patients should also have their blood pressure and pulse monitored before and during SSRI/SNRI therapy, especially during the first few weeks and following a dosage increase. Patients should be advised to avoid rising abruptly from a sitting or recumbent position and to notify their doctor if they experience dizziness, lightheadedness, syncope, orthostasis, or tachycardia. Patients should also avoid driving or operating hazardous machinery until they know how the medications affect them. Dose reduction or drug discontinuation should be considered in patients who experience a sustained increase in blood pressure or pulse rate during SSRI or SNRI therapy.

  3. FR frankisfine

    Thank You Mary

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Is diabetes hereditary Diabetes is actually rapidly growing to be one of the most frequent disorders with the european world. Sort 3 diabetes, that's more common as compared to form 1 diabetes, is growing on plague charges with considerable problems like cardiovascular disease, swing and about gout they have remaining analysts and medical professionals scrambling pertaining to advice about what will cause diabetes and just how far better address it.Is diabetes hereditary Among the concerns to be solved initial is actually; "is diabetes anatomical? " it will help analysts develop treatment plans that can help prevent or perhaps treat this kind of monster condition. Whilst analysts continue to be not clear about what will cause diabetes there are lots of aspects they've got recognized that include a common link inside diabetes issue. Is diabetes hereditary Whiles the actual predisposition to have diabetes is actually anatomical, there are many connected with heredity aspects and environment disorders that can play in to in the event that a person grows diabetes. Diabetes is actually precisely what is grouped just as one autoimmune condition, where our body views the main human body just as one invader and problems the item.Is diabetes hereditary Is diabetes hereditary http://www.youtube.com/diabetesadvices

Is Diabetes Mellitus A Genetic/hereditary Disease?

Diabetes mellitus is of two types. The type 1 variety is mainly due to autoimmunity in which the pancreatic cells are destroyed due to a genetic predisposition. Type 2 DM has a strong genetic component, the first degree relatives generally have insulin resistance, that is reduced glucose utilization in the skeletal muscles even if they are non diabetic. Hence they too are predisposed to the disease. Diabetes mellitus is mainly a lifestyle disorder disease. Having said that I would like to point out some unhealthy life styles that make an individual more at risk for diabetes. Smoking : it has been identified as the major risk factor. Obesity: when coupled with a lethargic lifestyle has a detrimental effect on the overall health and might lead to diabetes later on. Packaged and junk foods: they increase the bad cholesterol in blood. Alcohol: alcohol consumption leads to great fluctuations in the blood glucose levels. Alcohol abusers are at risk of developing diabetes due to such chronic fluctuations. 5.Hypertension or high blood pressure 6. Sedentary lifestyle Coming on to how one can reduce the risk of becoming diabetic. First of all the above risk factors need to be checked. A mini Continue reading >>

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  1. lsage

    My Diabetic Coma Experience

    Hello everyone on DD, I am writing this on the request of a fellow DD follower. I know some of you have already heard my story, but here it is again;
    Seventeen years ago, at the age of 28 and having been diabetic for 23 years, thought I had everything under control. I was on two injections a day, 30/70 novolin, tested maybe three times a day, smoked, overweight, etc...I was living on auto-pilot, and was ignorant to my own health.
    From what I was told from my husband, I decided to go lay down, as I was tired from a late night of company. About an hour later he heard me scream, and upon entering our bedroom, found me frothing at the mouth, and in a grand mall seizure. The paramedics arrived 10 minutes later and hit me with a couple of glucagons, with no reaction.
    I laid in a coma for two days, with my family at my side...I'll never forget the tears and look of worry on my parents, husband and brother's eyes when I came too.
    I was bruised head to toe, and thought I had been in a car accident, because every single part of my body hurt... this was caused from resisting all the medical teams working on me. Apparently I went into a combative state.
    The doctor's were completely baffled as to why I wouldn't wake up. They even questioned my husband as to whether I had been on drugs. My brother is a local police officer, and he too looked at my husband with questions. They even did a drug test to rule that out...which I was clean.
    After obtaining an a1c, it was clear that I was completely out of control. I believe my a1c was around 9.
    I was released from the hospital a week later, and had obtained an new endo, who took me on as a patient in the hospital.
    My first visit to my endo was a complete kick in the face, which I completely needed. He by law had to report my incident to the ministry of transportation. Even though I was not driving, I could have been, and killed someone. Therefore, I had my license revoked for a short time, until I could provide proof that I was in control of my diabetes.
    It took me several years to get back on track, and I have to admit, that my 30's were not the easiest years of my life.
    My Endo retired last May, and my last visit to him, we reminisced on how far I had come. He read to me the very first visit to his office, which started out as follows; " 28 year old non-compliant diabetic, overweight, smokes 1/2 pack a day" ,"will not consider Multiple daily injections", " not interested in the Insulin pump". That very day, I gave him a hug, I thanked him for putting up with my resistance, and continuing to support me.
    I thankfully recovered completely from my diabetic coma, and have no signs of any diabetic related complications, as a result of my ignorance and self pity.
    I feel sooooo fortunate that I have a loving husband, who stuck with me thorough a very difficult period in my life.
    I lost 40 pounds, quit smoking (12yrs ago), went from 4-6 injections a day to the insulin pump (3yrs), and LOVE life!!!
    My biggest word of advice to anyone out there that is struggling, is to find a good support team (right here at DD), and don't let anyone get you down.
    So Often I hear people say, "I can't work because, I'm diabetic", or "I can't play that sport, because I have diabetes", the best one is from no diabetics, "I'm so sorry to hear you have diabetes, that must be awful"
    My reply is; " I HAVE DIABETES, AND CAN DO ANYTHING!"
    Remember to test, and test often!!! Diabetes should not limit your dreams or goals...we really can do anything
    I hope my story hasn't bored a lot of you...but I just feel it is so important that you understand what can happen, if you don't take control of your own diabetes...I'm one of the lucky ones, that is still here to talk about it.
    Cheers,
    Linda

  2. MarkM

    Wow. That is quite a story. Keep up the good work .

  3. lsage

    Thank you Mark...I just hope that my story helps people realize how important it is to take control of our own lives. Diabetes IS a controllable disease, and there is no reason to be held back from anything in life. It's all about attitude, and if you can keep a positive attitude, you can go to the moon and back!

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