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Diabetic Leg Swelling Treatment

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Top 11 Natural Remedies for Swollen Ankles, Legs, and Feet - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - More Home Remedies Videos : HOW TO CLEAN THE FEET WITH BAKING SODA - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2UG_j... What Will Happen After Eating 3 Eggs Daily You Will Be Surprised - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1eN_K... 1 Pinch Of This Magical Ingredient In Lemon Water Will Vanish Your Migraines And Headaches - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iFbaH... These Facial Masks Can Remove Wrinkles, Acne Scars and Stains After the 2nd Use - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pVWvA... 6 Convincing Reasons You Should Start Using Eggshells In Your Garden - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Eyff1... This Is What Really Happens When You Crack Your Knuckles - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Z1Lcx... 10 Signs Youre Not Drinking Enough Water - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=V_wmC... IF YOUR KIDNEY IS IN DANGER, THE BODY WILL GIVE YOU THESE 6 SIGNS! - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yNKgn... HERES WHAT HAPPENS I

The Top 10 Natural Remedies For Swollen Ankles, Legs And Feet

Swollen ankles, legs, and feet cause discomfort and even pain for many people. If you are one of these people who suffer from puffiness around your ankles, you probably wonder what you can do to reduce the ankle swelling and ease discomfort. Swelling in the ankles, legs, and feet is caused by an accumulation of fluid around the base of your legs. This swelling (called edema) can be caused by something as simple as being on your feet or sitting down for too long. You may also feel that the area around the base of your legs swells and becomes puffy in hot weather. However, sometimes fluid can build up and cause swelling around the ankles, legs, and feet due to an underlying serious health condition like problems with your kidneys, heart, or blood circulation. Some medications can also cause a buildup of fluid in your body resulting in swollen ankles and feet. Also, if one leg looks swollen, while the other one appears normal, see a doctor, as this unevenness could be a sign of deep vein thrombosis. It is important to tell the difference between swollen ankles caused by “everyday” activities, and edema that requires treatment by a doctor. Generally, harmless ankle and leg swelling Continue reading >>

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  1. TB Tbear62

    I have to agree with ang1049 on their answer. I started 500mg- 3x a day with meals- back in May 2013. By mid June I started having pains by the collar bone- fast forward to Sept. 2013 and my entire shoulder, side and mid back is so sore to the point that it gets nothing in the form of relief. In addition it gives me gas big time and pretty much " cleans me out" by 10am every single day - and even sometimes in the afternoon. I get sweats like you wouldn't believe and a daily headaches and eye aches. I stopped for 2 days just to see if that was the issue and low and behold- my pains went away. I started again because the glucose level ( I am pre-diabetic with PCOS ) was elevated slightly so I went back on and have an appt with my Dr at the end of October ( the new health care reform is starting to back up appointments already where we live )... it seems to have zero effect or allot of side effects... depends on the person.

  2. AN ang1049

    I seem to have better luck with the regular metformin, instead of the extended release. I cut the 500 in half. That you cannot do with the XL. and it is cheaper. I still have the dreaded '' cleaning out disaster'' every morning, but it is not as bad when you take 250 mg. instead of 500 mg. The physicians tell me that after awhile your body adjusts to the metformin, and it will go away in time. I call B.S. on that. I don't think they have ever taken metformin. I never have ''adjusted'' and had that issue resolve itself. But by taking 250 mg. at a time, I don't have to resort to scheduling my whole day to making sure their is a toilet nearby! Hope this helped somebody with similar issues.

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http://ehow2.co/hives-treatment - Click here to see more hives on legs images and free hives treatment. Hives on Legs - Hives on Legs after Shower - Hives on Legs Images - Hives on Legs after Exercise Hives is a rash of smooth, raised, pink or reddish bumps of different sizes, called wheals. Hives appear suddenly and the the wheals look somewhat like mosquito bites. They may cover all or part of the body including legs and are usually very itchy. If you want to know more about to understand hives on legs or what are the best hives on legs treatments then you have landed on the right video. In this short video, you find natural tips to learn more about hives on legs which will eentually help you to get rid of hives condition. Learning about hives on legs is not hard if you're determined and stick to the steps required in order to permanetly get rid of the condition. People usually get discouraged when they visit the doctor to find out hives on legs because even they don't know the correct hives treatment to get rid of this diesese permanetly. This video beautifully explains about hives on legs which is safe and gentle to your skin. My thumbnail photo shows my hives on my legs that g

My Legs Are Red And Swollen. Is That Serious?

Christopher Bonati, MD, practices family medicine at Banner Health Center in Verrado. His office can be reached at (623) 463-5000. Question: I am on my feet all day at work but I have recently noticed that around 5 p.m., my legs are red and swollen. Is this serious? What should I do? Answer: Red, swollen legs may be a sign of a circulation problem; therefore, it is important to make an appointment with your primary care physician. Most likely what you are experiencing is called edema. Edema is the actual swelling of the ankles and the legs, typically caused by venous hypertension or venous insufficiency. Hypertension and venous insufficiency is usually caused by one of the following factors: An obstruction or blockage in the veins, which can come from a tumor, or a deep vein thrombus . A problem with the valves in the veins. Valvular impairment allows pooling of blood in the lower legs due to the vein’s inability to push the blood back up through the legs. A muscle pump failure. Muscle pump failure usually is due to inactivity, neuromuscular disease, aging, arthritis, or sedentary lifestyle, such as being on your feet for long periods of time. Your life history can determine how Continue reading >>

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  1. mymedicalaccount

    My endocrinologist said I had "severe insulin resistance" as shown by an A1C of 5.7. She said I'm not diabetic or prediabetic yet, but that it's very high so I should watch what I eat.
    But reading here, it seems like a lot of you guys claim a normal A1C is 4.0-5.4 for someone who isn't diabetic. Does this mean I'm actually more diabetic than I think and in a really bad place?
    If it matters: I'm a 25-year-old female, 5'2", 107 pounds, no family history of diabetes, no family history of obesity, I exercise regularly (I walk for an hour every day and work out three days a week), and have been tracking carbs for years and never eaten more than 150g a day since my freshman year of college. I take Yaz, which I read does something about blood glucose control.
    It seems really weird to me that "diabetes" would even be a word my endo said in the first place, but that's another issue.

  2. br-54

    The current diagnostic criteria for A1C has 5.7 up to 6.5 as pre-diabetes. Anything over 6.5 is officially diabetic.
    The belief is that pre-diabetic indicates the beginning of a issue. And, since there's a feedback loop where high blood glucose can lead to dead beta cells in the pancreas and thus higher blood glucose, catching it early is best.
    150g of carbs per day for someone who is not diabetic is pretty low. Did you tell your endo your carb consumption? You might consider getting a glucometer and seeing what your post meal numbers are like.
    There are thin Type 2's and Type 1 does not just happen to children. I would discuss your current carb consumption and ask about an Oral Glucose Tolerance Test.

  3. mymedicalaccount

    I didn't mention it to her because, at the time, she didn't even give me the information that carbs were related to diabetes to begin with. I max at 150 carbs currently because I don't each much in general, and what I do eat, happens to be chicken breast or tuna from a can. I haven't gone over 120g of carbs a day in the past year, even if I binged on ice cream. Do you think telling her about how low of a carb count I'm already eating would make her reconsider what she said?
    I remember hearing from someone that the A1c test after fasting overnight is more reliable than an oral glucose test, and the oral glucose test is usually for people who are pregnant?
    Also, entirely unrelated, but a few years ago, I was on Prednisone because I had an irritable bowel disorder, hepatitis, and was around 80 pounds. The reason I actually started tracking carbs was because my old endocrinologist wanted me to hit 120. He told me being overweight is healthier than underweight.
    I read somewhere that having hepatitis (mine was caused by mono) can cause pancreas problems later on, and that Prednisone is super bad for your pancreas. Should I have mentioned that?

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http://ehow2.co/lupus-treatment - Visit the link and discover more about lupus rash on legs and arms pictures treatment. Lupus Rash on Legs - Lupus Rash on Legs and Arms Pictures - Lupus Rash on Legs Photos Lupus Rash on Legs Lupus rash on the legs appears due to a chronic, autoimmune disease called lupus. These rashes aggravate on exposure to the sun. Discoid or cutaneous lupus is the one which adversely affects the skin and is mainly responsible for causing lupus rash on legs. Causes of Lupus Rash on Legs The cause of lupus rash has not yet been ascertained and it's found more commonly in women than in men. Research studies suggest that lupus could be hereditary and other factors, like emotional stress, side effects of some medications, and estrogen hormone can trigger this condition. This rash can develop in babies as well, where it is often called neonatal lupus. Drug-induced lupus can be found in those children who take anti-seizure medications and in adults who are on thyroid medications. Lupus Rash on Legs Treatment Continuous use of sunscreen every time, before going out in the sun, can prevent the eruption of the rash to some extent. Stress plays a major role in the erupti

How To Care For Your Feet And Legs

It’s easy to take your feet and legs for granted but paying these hard-working body parts some attention is worth the trouble. Having diabetes puts you at risk of foot and leg woes due to blood glucose-related changes in the nervous system and circulation. Here’s how to avoid some of the common problems. 1. Ingrown toenails: Cutting into the corners of your toenails can leave a nail spike, which may grow into the skin, causing pain, swelling and infection, so always trim nails straight across. “If you have any signs of infection, avoid ‘bathroom surgery’ and instead see a podiatrist, who has the right tools to remove the infected nail,” advises Dr Tegan Barthelson, senior podiatrist at Sydney’s South East Podiatry. 2. Fungal infections: Two types of common fungal infections that can affect your feet are athlete’s foot, which causes redness, itching, peeling and blisters, and fungal nail infections that can cause thickened or painful nails. “Sometimes you can come into contact with a fungus that thrives inside your shoes, as it loves warm, moist conditions,” says Diabetic Living podiatrist Danielle Veldhoen. It responds well to over-the-counter creams, but in sev Continue reading >>

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  1. cocacolamaster77

    I've been trying to find a firm answer as to how long does a person stay in prediabetes range?

  2. powerwalker2

    Hi, I'd say it varies, due to so many different variables, with the most important being what u are doing about it -- testing, exercising, controlling carbs -- and staying in normal range daily?

  3. tiktok2

    There is no firm answer.
    I found out I was "in the prediabetic range" when I was about 38, but I could have been for a few years before.
    I definitely wasn't when I was 30 as determined by blood work:
    my FBG was excellent and my lipids were excellent and my BP was excellent at age 30,
    but at age 38, by then, it was all turning "borderline high" and watched those numbers slowly climb
    until intervention by meds: first statins (in my 40s) followed by metformin ER and a diabetes diagnosis at age 50, followed by BP meds in my early 50s.
    So for me it was 12 or more years in the "prediabetes" category.
    And after 3 years of metformin ER, diet, and exercise working for me, I'm 99% sure I'm gonna need something else soon...my FBG is now consistantly ~15 points higher than it was before Christmas.
    My mother is 20 years older than I am and still holding in the prediabetes category through diet and excercise and no meds.
    So, we're all different.
    But a lower carb diet and exercise and starting medications earlier can keep the diabetes from progressing as quickly, at least for some.
    I haven't noticed weight to make too much of a difference. I've gone up and down, but the diabetes marches on....contrary to popular belief.

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