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Diabetes And Periodontal Disease Slideshare

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This video Infectious Diarrhea: Diagnosis is part of the Lecturio course Infectious Diseases WATCH the complete course on http://lectur.io/diarrheadiagnosis LEARN ABOUT: - Differential diagnosis of diarrhea - Classification of diarrhea - Watery diarrhea THE PROF: Your tutor is Dr. John Fisher, who is certified by the American Board of Internal Medicine in both Medicine and Infectious Diseases. In his 30 years on the faculty of the Medical College of Georgia he has received multiple awards for his excellent teaching. Dr. Fisher is also the author of 61 original publications in refereed journals and 44 book chapters. LECTURIO is your single-point resource for medical school: Study for your classes, USMLE Step 1, USMLE Step 2, MCAT or MBBS with video lectures by world-class professors, recall & USMLE-style questions and textbook articles. Create your free account now: http://lectur.io/diarrheadiagnosis INSTALL our free Lecturio app iTunes Store: https://app.adjust.com/z21zrf Play Store: https://app.adjust.com/b01fak READ TEXTBOOK ARTICLES related to this video: Diarrhea Differential Diagnoses and Treatment http://lectur.io/diarrheadiagarticle SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel:

Infectious Complications Of Dental And Periodontal Diseases In The Elderly Population

More than 300 individual cultivable species of microbes have been identified in the human mouth [1], with an estimated 1014 individual microscopic organisms occupying the mouth and oropharynx at a time [2]. The most prevalent oral infectious diseases, caries and periodontal disease, are historically the province of dentists for diagnosis and treatment. However, the effect of these oral diseases often extends systemically, particularly in older adults. Hematogenous seeding from an oral source is a dominant cause of bacterial endocarditis [3] and is implicated in late prosthetic joint infection (LPJI) [4]. Periodontal disease impairs glycemic control in people with diabetes [5], and poorly controlled diabetes may exacerbate periodontal disease [6]. Aspiration of oropharyngeal secretions is the predominant cause of nosocomial pneumonia in elderly persons [7]. Periodontopathic bacteria in the bloodstream have been linked to atherosclerosis, coronary artery disease, and stroke [8]. This review focuses on caries and periodontal disease and their growing importance in the elderly population. In 1957, nearly 70% of the US population aged µ75 years had no natural teeth. Due to water and de Continue reading >>

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  1. newleaf

    Bitter Melon for Lowering Blood Sugar in Type 2's

    I discovered bitter melon recently while shopping at my local Chinese grocery and happened to ask a fellow shopper who was buying some how he ate it and what it tasted like, out of pure curiousity. It looked like a bumpy cucumber, kinda strange. He explained that he juices it to lower his blood sugar. I was so excited that a fruit/veggie could possibly help, so I bought some too to give it a try. At this point, I am a pre-diabetic, although I recently underwent a ton of testing to determine if I have progressed to type 2. I take metformin daily, and control my carbs carefully, but every now and then have very high spikes that take many hours to go down.
    When I got home with my new discovery, I did a little research, and learned bitter melon has been used in the Orient as a natural treatment for lowering blood sugar in type 2's for many years, and is a staple in South China! Why don't we hear about these things here?
    It is reported to contain natural insulin-like properties, and chemicals which reduce insulin resistance, which is how it works to lower blood sugar. I read that eating a raw 2-3 inch piece (seeds and inner spongy core removed) 3 times a day with meals can be of great help. For the past few days, I have eaten it juiced in the morning, and raw before meals (as well as after eating when I forgot to eat it before) and it has made a huge difference. Tonight for example I forgot to eat it before dinner, my 1 1/2 hour post prandial BS was 171 (bad!). When I saw that, I ran to the fridge to cut off a piece of the bitter melon, and ate it. About 30-40 minutes later, I was down to 92! This fast decline is very unusual for me, so I wanted to share this with all of you in hopes it might help you as well.
    If it peaks your interest, please do your research first as I am not an expert on this, but can tell you it has helped me immensely over the past 3 days I have eaten it.
    It is slightly bitter, but to me tastes kind of like a green pepper?
    Youtube has many videos on it, but these two were helpful: one shows you the fruit and talks about how it works (will help you identify it if you go to your Asian grocery looking for it), and the second video is a short lecture given by a man who has been able to manage his type 2 naturally, incorporating the bitter melon and other dietary/lifestyle changes into his life.
    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CL3xH6guV3Y
    YouTube - Curing Type-2 Diabetes by Juicing Bitter Melon.
    Good Luck and God Bless!

  2. Lynnw

    I think many people here have tried Bitter Melon; I haven't heard too many success stories. I never tried the actual fruit, but I've taken it in capsule form; it didn't do anything for me (but I'm weird; nothing works for me). I'll see if I can find the fruit, but it will be a challenge...I live in the middle of nowhere and we don't get many 'exotic' fruits.

  3. furball64801

    Here is how I look at all these and I have tried each one, for some they work and some they just dont. I also think it depends on the level of your pancreas if its shot the naturals wont do a lot. If your just newly dx or your bs are not in the 200s or higher it might be of good, I have had no luck with any of them.

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Prevention Strategies For

better living and a better life. University of Michigan E-Learning Program Economic Downturn Alternate economic consequences such as costly medical fees due to emergency room treatment and hospital fees occur when dental disease goes untreated. provide treatment/prevention strategies for oral infections and disease to those with special needs= overall health care costs dramatically reduced, quality of life of these individuals will improve, needless pain and suffering can be minimized.(Glassman, mod 1 readings) Educational Goal To increase staff and parents awareness of the importance and need for efficient oral hygiene care, good oral hygiene habits, and tooth friendly nutritional choices to decrease unnecessary pain and suffering and increase prevention strategies. While most Americans seek care from a dentist regularly, some individuals and families face challenges accessing dental care. These Americans, including racial and ethnic minorities, people with disabilities, and those whose families are economically disadvantaged, may also suffer a disproportionate share of dental disease. Access challenges include difficulty getting to a dental office, prioritizing dental care among Continue reading >>

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  1. W0LF

    Extreme Constant Tiredness and Never ending thirst Not Diabetes??

    Hi so I've been worried recently as I thought I had diabetes but I had a blood test and got the results today so everything is fine urine and blood everything functions properly and this has been going on for years and basically
    I'm always everyday and every hour and minute I'm always tired and here we go it don't matter what time I goto sleep I can go as early as 7pm or 2am I'm always tired never ending no matter he time I go
    So if I'm not diabetic only thing I can literally think of is eye strain because I use the computer every hour of the day or because I need glasses yes I do need them but I ain't got any but all this I wouldn't of though it would make me and I mean this I feel like I need to goto sleep urgently because my eyes hurt so much and I'm so tired I have to close my eyes every half hour and hold them shut cuz I'm so tied
    And thirst well it's very strange so let me say it's worse when I'm out so like I'm always feeling thirst like all the time near enough however at home not as much but still always as but when I'm out I feel like I could drink unlimited gallons of water and it don't matter if it's cold weather snowing hot don't matter still feel same
    So what's going on ?
    As I said maybe eye strain from computer as I go on it every day and I need glasses but I ain't got any but like would this really cause this extreme tiredness and eye hurts ?
    Thirst I really don't know if I'm not diabetic I don't know what's going on
    Report this ❤ 1 Reply to W0LF

  2. W0LF

    I have been like this for years. Had tests for diabetes nothing showed up. They also say thyroid but mine is ok, maybe ask your doctor to check it out. Hope you find out, if you do let us know

  3. mhalou60316

    Hello there ! Did the Doctor include Thyroid fuction test in your blood test . You might have hypothyroidism ? How about your Full blood count ? to check if your not having anaemia that's make you tired and sleepy . How about your diet ? Well , kindly check all this things it contribute for making you

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http://www.shinedentalgroup.com/denta... - (516) 348-8500 Dr. Mittle discusses the connection between the health of your gums and systemic diseases, such as heart disease, diabetes, kidney disease, GERD, acid reflux, liver disease, etc. The inflammatory process that begins in the mouth can travel to other parts of the body. Periodontal Disease Can Lead to Heart Disease, Diabetes and Kidney Disease There are strong connections associated between periodontal disease and some of the systemic infections that are out there, such as heart disease, diabetes, liver problems, kidney problems, gird and acid reflux and even premature births. Everyone always asks how is that possible? I thought the mouth is separate from the body. The answer is no, not anymore. When we have inflammation of the mouth because of plague and bacteria, your body responds to it by sending out certain chemical mediators in the mouth. Remember, it's the same blood that circulates from your gum tissue to the rest of your body. So those inflammatory markers -- we'll just call it that -- goes out now to the heart and to the liver and the prostaglandins and the CRPs and what you normally hear about either on TV or newspap

Diabetes And Periodontal Disease: What Should We Learn Next?

Both diabetes and periodontal disease are highly prevalent worldwide, and the prevalence is higher in the aged population. Epidemiological studies have shown a link between periodontal disease and diabetes for nearly a century (Figure 1). In 1936, Sheppard[1] first noted a higher incidence of periodontitis in diabetic patients. It is now widely accepted that periodontal disease is one of the diabetic complications. In addition, many epidemiological studies have shown a bidirectional relationship between periodontal disease and diabetes. Bacterial biofilm (also known as dental plaque) forms on the surfaces of teeth, and chronic microbial stimulation induces local inflammation in the gingival tissues, which is termed gingivitis. Gingivitis is reversible by appropriate oral hygiene and mechanical disruption of the biofilm. However, long-term plaque accumulation induces sustained inflammation and the destruction of periodontal tissues, such as the formation of periodontal pockets, loss of connective tissue attachment and loss of alveolar bone, which is termed periodontitis. If periodontitis is left untreated, tooth loss can occur. Periodontal disease includes gingivitis and periodontit Continue reading >>

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  1. Greenie75

    The week before I found out that I was pregnant my family doctor did a glucose test and called and told me I had diabetes. I thought that was odd so that weekend I took a pregnancy test and it was positive. So, when I went in she tried to put me on a diabetic pill and I said no, give me a pregnancy test first. I never started on pills. Anyway, I am pregnant, went to my baby doc. and she had me do 2 week of self blood testing and I was normal. Then week 3 she did the 3 month blood test.(AIC) That test said I was 5.4 which is fine.That was at 8 weeks. On Monday of this week (21 weeks) I took that nasty drink glucose test. They just called me and said it was slightly high I have to take the 3 hour test. I have still been testing my sugar in the mornings and the readings are around 80-68. I am just confussed as to why when I take that nasty drink I have such high #'s. And after I eat normally they are fine. Can anyone help me out here with an idea or explination. Thanks!

  2. JamieD1978

    I had the one hour test at 26 weeks. My doctor said my number came back a little higher than normal so I went back in at 28 weeks for the 3 hour glucose test. I failed one blood draw out of three and categorized as borderline. This is how it was explained to me. Your blood is taken after fasting. This number should be low; mine was 76. Then, you drink the glucose solution, wait one hour, they draw again. This number should be higher; I think mine was in the 150's. At the third blood draw one hour later it should drop a little. The last blood draw at hour three should drop considerably. Mine did not. This is the test I failed and the reason my doctor is treating me for gestational diabetes. I've changed my diet a little and so far all of my blood tests have been normal. I was given a monitor and have to check my blood 4 times a day. I would ask your doctor exactly what your numbers were and why they are treating you as a diabetic. Don't be afraid to ask questions!!!! Good luck!

  3. darbymroberts

    I am a "borderline" or "pre-diabetic" pre-pregnancy so they did the glucose test early (at 20 weeks.) I failed the test (by 1 pt) but they had me stick to a diabetic diet and monitor 4 times daily. This worked out well for a few weeks before my glucose got too high and I needed medication. My doctor explained that as the placenta grows, there are more hormones that cause you to be insulin resistant. This is why the glucose test is not usually given until week 28 - because that is when it usually becomes a problem. If you are diagnosed, you should probably talk with a diabetic education specialist. (My doc. ordered this.) I have also found the book "The sugar solution" very helpful and motivational. For those of you that are overweight or borderline diabetic this is a great time to get "used" to eating the right foods that don't raise your sugar. It will help you to stay healthy even after the baby is born and possibly keep you from getting full blown diabetes later on. Good Luck

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