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Curar Diabetes En 30 Dias

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Tratamento De Diabetes Tipo 2 -comprovado Pela Medicina

Quem sofre com a diabetes sabe que preciso estar diariamente cuidando da sade. Isso porque devido aos altos nveis sricos de insulina no corpo, o diabtico descontrolado pode sofrer com outros problemas, tais como a amputao de membros ou cegueira. Hoje, possvel aprender um tratamento de diabetes tipo 2 eficaz com novo mtodo natural desenvolvido pelo Programa Diabetes Dominada,que te levar a cura da diabetes em 30 dias. Veja o depoimento de Janice de Lima, que hoje controla a sua glicemia graas ao Programa Diabetes Dominada Janice tem 58 anos. Seus pais eram diabticos, mas ela acreditava que nunca iria desenvolver a doena. Tinha uma vida tranquila no interior, cuidava de seus netos, e at ento sua sade estava tima. At que em uma visita de rotina, seu mdico disse que ela estava com diabetes . Essa notcia foi arrasadora para Janice, pois ela nunca gostou de tomar remdios, e ficou muito triste quando o mdico contou que a diabetes no tinha cura. Soube que precisaria tomar os medicamentos durante a vida toda. Sua vida mudou quando sua neta mostrou na internet o Programa Diabetes Dominada, e explicou que poderia aprender uma cura da diabetes em 30 dias, um tratamento de diabetes tipo 2 simp Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. mj5102

    Artificial sweeteners, diabetes, and overall health.

    I have an unusual question (my brain may be working overtime). IMO, it makes sense when I use artificial sweeteners that my body thinks it's getting sugar. So, if that is true, could using these sweeteners cause a change in my numbers. Any scientific information is welcomed.
    In general, I try to avoid artificial sweeteners, but I'm currently trying to eat sugar-free and drinking Diet Coke in moderation - this helps my sugar cravings. I have concerns, however, about the aspartame, as there have been studies showing it can cause Alzheimer's disease. Does anyone have any thoughts or new scientific information on aspartame?
    Have a great day everyone!

  2. IamTed

    Re: Artificial sweeteners, diabetes, and overall health.

    I have wondered that too. I heard that the artificial sweetners causes cancer. I gave up sugar when diagnosed last year. I also avoid almost all breads, pastas, etc. I really don't want to give up artificial sweetners that I use for coffee too. I probably drink too much diet coke.

  3. maryd98

    Re: Artificial sweeteners, diabetes, and overall health.

    maryd98

    Re: Artificial sweeteners, diabetes, and overall health.

    mj5102:
    I have an unusual question (my brain may be working overtime). IMO, it makes sense when I use artificial sweeteners that my body thinks it's getting sugar. So, if that is true, could using these sweeteners cause a change in my numbers. Any scientific information is welcomed.
    In general, I try to avoid artificial sweeteners, but I'm currently trying to eat sugar-free and drinking Diet Coke in moderation - this helps my sugar cravings. I have concerns, however, about the aspartame, as there have been studies showing it can cause Alzheimer's disease. Does anyone have any thoughts or new scientific information on aspartame?
    Have a great day everyone!
    I also try to avoid artificial sweeteners, mj, not because of diabetes (or Alzheimer's, cancer etc), but mainly out of a desire to eat 'real food' as much as possible.
    Whether or not aspartame or any other artificial sweetener affects your BG (or how much it affects it) is something you can find out two ways:
    1) Read the info about the sweeteners in terms of carbs. Whether something has sugar or artificial sweeteners is not really the issue--it's about carbs.
    2) Test with your meter to see if/how much your BG changes.
    Note: If it's a liquid, like diet Coke, the change will most likely show up very quickly. If it's solid foods, it will probably take a little longer to show up, esp if you're eating something with fat and/or protein in addition to the sweetner.
    #1 and #2 above are not mutually exclusive, btw.
    Sugar has about 4 g carbs per teaspoon, so if you're thinking in terms of adding a sweetener to a drink (or womething else), it might help to keep that in mind.
    That's about as much scientific info as I can offer, but you could do some searching online for more details re: artificial sweeteners.
    One other thing: fruit. Do you ever eat fruit? I eat it usually about 3-4 times per day, almost always at the end of a meal (or with a snack that includes protein and/or fat), in portions of 15 g carbs. If you don't eat a lot of sweet stuff (artificially sweet or otherwise), fruit might do the trick and satisfy your sweet tooth--plus you'll be getting fiber, vitamins, etc. If you do find that fruit is plenty sweet enough, that may very well happen after you stop (or almost stop) using sugar and/or artificial sweeteners.
    I've heard some people say that artificial sweeteners are not good in terms of satisfying a craving for sweets because they keep the sweet taste in your mouth, so you want more, rather than relying on other things (like fruit) to get some sweet stuff in your diet.
    Here's a link to an easy-to-use chart in case you want to add (more?) fruit to your diet, or do a little experimentation re: fruit vs foods with artificial sweetners:
    http://iuhealth.org/images/ril-doc-upl/Carbohydrate%20Counting%20Food%20List.pdf
    ****************************************************
    Till next time,
    Mary
    aka maryd98
    --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Joined ADA forum August 2012
    Diagnosed T2 July 1998
    First A1C (July 1998): 13.6
    First BG (July 1998): 537
    Latest A1C (October 2017): 5.7
    A1c has been under 6 since I got my BG under control (early in 1999), except for once when it was 6.2
    On oral meds for about 9 months after diagnosis
    "Just" diet and exercise since quitting oral meds.
    --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    "Just" really means "plus" keeping stress in check, getting enough sleep, changing my work schedule as needed, timing my meals and snacks, making time to take care of non-work and non-diabetes needs (as well as diabetes and work needs), and making time for just me, myself, and I. :-)

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