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Can Pizza Raise Your Blood Sugar?

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My Gp: After Eating Blood Sugar Of 19 Doesn't Matter...only A1c Matters

Diabetes Forum The Global Diabetes Community Find support, ask questions and share your experiences. Join the community My GP: After eating blood sugar of 19 doesn't matter...only A1C matters My family doctor (GP) here in Canada has been insisting for the past fifteen years that my after-eating blood sugars don't matter. He gave me the classic line, "It's not how high your blood sugars go, it's how quickly they come down." My typical A1c test result for the past five years has been between 7 and 8. For the past fifteen years, my typical after eating blood sugar has been 14, but I recently hit a 19, and that alarmed me. I recently started urinating frequently and getting a metallic taste in my mouth. I "googled" these symptoms, and I found out they may be a sign of early kidney failure! I am going to see my family doctor on Wednesday. So, I was wondering what people thought about this situation? Is it possible to have such high after-eating blood sugars but a stable A1c? Is my doctor's belief that "only the A1c matters" correct? Having read bloodsugar101 (see link in my signature), I am firmly convinced that it isn't so much the severity of the spike, or the length of the spike, it Continue reading >>

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  1. WDON

    Pizza and glucose

    I'm a type-2 diabetic, diagnosed Oct 2014, and I'm familiar with what those in the know warn regarding pizza. Except that my experience seems quite different.
    We have a place nearby (Pizzeria Orso, Falls Church, VA) which serves the best Neapolitan pizza I've found this side of Napoli, and we go once a fortnight or so. After my diagnosis I went with trepidation, but was pleasantly surprised to find that it all worked a great deal better than I'd been led to expect. This evening, for instance, I had half a large pizza at 6 PM and checked my glucose at two-hour intervals for the next six hours, having a snack of a chocolate-chip cookie (whole wheat flour) and about an ounce of leftover veal at 10 PM. At 8 PM I got 107 mg/dl declining to 94 at midnight.
    The one thing I can think of that would have a significant effect is cheese, or lack thereof. I have a genetic metabolic defect that severely interferes with digestion of cheese and so I have very, very little of it on my pizza. I do, however, have fatty sausage (as well as onions and red peppers). And of course there's no getting around the fact that it has crust (although of course the Neapolitan style has quite a thin one).
    Needless to say, I'm glad to be able to indulge, but a bit mystified.

  2. Victory1

    I don't know much about you personally but I have found that I can tolerate a variety of foods as long as I don't eat them often. I had some of my thick pizza crust last week from my fav pizza place, and a piece of white Mediterranean bread and I thought for sure I was in trouble. Nope. My numbers were quite low. My fasting was in the low 100s as well. It's like my body gives me a pass every now and then.
    I did this with another food a few months ago thinking, hey, no problem...I can eat this. So I ate the high carb food one day. My BG was great. I ate the exact same food the next day and my bg shot thru the roof. So.... maybe everything needs to be in moderation.

  3. WDON

    Interesting. As my doctor says, it's all more complicated and less predictable than the books and rules lead us to believe. And moderation and variety are important.

  4. -> Continue reading
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Learn How To Make Cookie Dough Pizza Recipe At Home, from Chef Neha Naik only on Get Curried. Make this Cookie Dough Pizza, a delicious Eggless Cookie Dough Pizza Recipe at your home and share your experience with us in the comments below. Ingredients:- For Cookie Base:- 1 cup Maida cup Butter cup Powdered Sugar 1 tsp. Vanilla Essence Salt, to taste cup Chocochips For Chocolate Sauce:- 200 gms. Chocolate Compound cup Butter 100 ml. Fresh Cream Oreo Cookies 1 tbsp. Cocoa Powder Method:- 1. In a bowl, add butter, sugar & beat until creamy. Now vanilla essence and stir quickly. 2. Add flour, salt, milk & knead to form a tough dough. Add little choco chips to this and knead again 3. Line a baking tin with butter paper and spread out the dough evenly into it. 4. Bake for 20-25 mins in a pre-heated oven at 180 C, once done rest for 10 minutes and then de-mould it 5. For chocolate sauce, in a double boiler, melt the chocolate compound, add butter and stir it until butter melts. Add cocoa powder and keep stirring continuously, lastly add a little salt. 6. Once cooled down completely, spread it on the cookie base, sprinkle remaining chocolate chips and Oreo cookies. Let it sit for a cou

Probably A Really Stupid Question About Twix ,pizza Etc

Diabetes Forum The Global Diabetes Community Find support, ask questions and share your experiences. Join the community Probably a really stupid question about twix ,pizza etc Hi I was told I had type 2 last week have been told I can have 45mg carbs per meal and 2 15mg snacks a day I know this may seem a stupid but the diabetes doctor said I could eat what I wanted aslong as it was within my range .i have some mini twins in the cupboard which are 11 mg would they be ok or is it a big no no .also there are some small thin crust pizzas which are 42 mg would they be ok or really bad . Sorry if this is a daft question I'm still learning thanks. its not your question thats daft, its your doctor no these are not the kind of foods we should be eating, in fact they are exactly the kind of foods we shouldnt, sorry if you like, eat them and test your blood to see what happens, if they dont push up your levels, then they are ok, but this is very very unlikely so you have to do this experiment while accepting high bloods for a while edit: in fact dont eat te twix, take it back to the doctor and shove it where the shine dont shine, then you can experiment with the pizza There are no daft quest Continue reading >>

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  1. WDON

    Pizza and glucose

    I'm a type-2 diabetic, diagnosed Oct 2014, and I'm familiar with what those in the know warn regarding pizza. Except that my experience seems quite different.
    We have a place nearby (Pizzeria Orso, Falls Church, VA) which serves the best Neapolitan pizza I've found this side of Napoli, and we go once a fortnight or so. After my diagnosis I went with trepidation, but was pleasantly surprised to find that it all worked a great deal better than I'd been led to expect. This evening, for instance, I had half a large pizza at 6 PM and checked my glucose at two-hour intervals for the next six hours, having a snack of a chocolate-chip cookie (whole wheat flour) and about an ounce of leftover veal at 10 PM. At 8 PM I got 107 mg/dl declining to 94 at midnight.
    The one thing I can think of that would have a significant effect is cheese, or lack thereof. I have a genetic metabolic defect that severely interferes with digestion of cheese and so I have very, very little of it on my pizza. I do, however, have fatty sausage (as well as onions and red peppers). And of course there's no getting around the fact that it has crust (although of course the Neapolitan style has quite a thin one).
    Needless to say, I'm glad to be able to indulge, but a bit mystified.

  2. Victory1

    I don't know much about you personally but I have found that I can tolerate a variety of foods as long as I don't eat them often. I had some of my thick pizza crust last week from my fav pizza place, and a piece of white Mediterranean bread and I thought for sure I was in trouble. Nope. My numbers were quite low. My fasting was in the low 100s as well. It's like my body gives me a pass every now and then.
    I did this with another food a few months ago thinking, hey, no problem...I can eat this. So I ate the high carb food one day. My BG was great. I ate the exact same food the next day and my bg shot thru the roof. So.... maybe everything needs to be in moderation.

  3. WDON

    Interesting. As my doctor says, it's all more complicated and less predictable than the books and rules lead us to believe. And moderation and variety are important.

  4. -> Continue reading
read more
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High-fat Foods Can Make Your Blood Sugar Stay Up For Longer

Diabetes Forum The Global Diabetes Community Find support, ask questions and share your experiences. Join the community High-fat foods can make your blood sugar stay up for longer According to WebMD : "When you dig into a plate of sesame beef or sweet and sour chicken, it isn't just the white rice that can cause a problem. High-fat foods can make your blood sugar stay up for longer. The same is true for pizza, french fries, and other goodies that have a lot of carbs and fat." I've never noticed this, but then I didn't test my blood in the days when I ate high-carb, and now that I eat high-fat I don't combine it with carbs, so my meter wouldn't show the effect of high-carb plus high-fat. What's your experience? High Carb High Fat foods like Pizza are probably the least healthy foods you can possibly eat. And not just for your BG. If you are eating rice and fat together how do they know it is the fat that keeps it high rather than the rice? Now there`s a question with no answer unless try rice on its own don't fancy that, but it is something to think about I suppose. My understanding is that fat in a meal means that a spike is less likely to happen. That post about fat causing a spi Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. WDON

    Pizza and glucose

    I'm a type-2 diabetic, diagnosed Oct 2014, and I'm familiar with what those in the know warn regarding pizza. Except that my experience seems quite different.
    We have a place nearby (Pizzeria Orso, Falls Church, VA) which serves the best Neapolitan pizza I've found this side of Napoli, and we go once a fortnight or so. After my diagnosis I went with trepidation, but was pleasantly surprised to find that it all worked a great deal better than I'd been led to expect. This evening, for instance, I had half a large pizza at 6 PM and checked my glucose at two-hour intervals for the next six hours, having a snack of a chocolate-chip cookie (whole wheat flour) and about an ounce of leftover veal at 10 PM. At 8 PM I got 107 mg/dl declining to 94 at midnight.
    The one thing I can think of that would have a significant effect is cheese, or lack thereof. I have a genetic metabolic defect that severely interferes with digestion of cheese and so I have very, very little of it on my pizza. I do, however, have fatty sausage (as well as onions and red peppers). And of course there's no getting around the fact that it has crust (although of course the Neapolitan style has quite a thin one).
    Needless to say, I'm glad to be able to indulge, but a bit mystified.

  2. Victory1

    I don't know much about you personally but I have found that I can tolerate a variety of foods as long as I don't eat them often. I had some of my thick pizza crust last week from my fav pizza place, and a piece of white Mediterranean bread and I thought for sure I was in trouble. Nope. My numbers were quite low. My fasting was in the low 100s as well. It's like my body gives me a pass every now and then.
    I did this with another food a few months ago thinking, hey, no problem...I can eat this. So I ate the high carb food one day. My BG was great. I ate the exact same food the next day and my bg shot thru the roof. So.... maybe everything needs to be in moderation.

  3. WDON

    Interesting. As my doctor says, it's all more complicated and less predictable than the books and rules lead us to believe. And moderation and variety are important.

  4. -> Continue reading
read more

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