Is There A Link Between Diabetes And Heart Disease?

Share on facebook

Dental Implants - Ideal solution for missing tooth, says Dr. Amit Dua - Implantologist at Clove Dental. He briefly explains the consequences of not getting Dental Implants if you have missing tooth. Dental Implants have various advantages like they protect adjacent bone, improves ability to chew and helps to maintain natural shape of the face. Visit a Dental Implant clinic and you will find that this is a smooth painless procedure and is done under local anesthesia. To know more about Dental Implants visit - https://clovedental.in/specialties/im... To know who all can get implants click - https://clovedental.in/blog/can-anyon... Subscribe to our blog https://clovedental.in/your-teeth/ Follow us on: Twitter https://goo.gl/cYE5VY Facebook https://goo.gl/n64HPj LinkedIn https://goo.gl/wsiyPZ Instagram https://goo.gl/NfAv48 Youtube https://goo.gl/EEJzUb

Do Bad Teeth Cause Diabetes, And Strokes?

Gum and periodontal disease are associated with an increased risk of ischaemic heart disease and it would seem reasonable to assume there's a similar relationship to ischaemic stroke but it is not clear if this is a causal association or sharing of causative factors Strength of Evidence Relating Periodontal Disease and Atherosclerotic Disease . I am not aware of a link between TOOTH decay on its own and IHD or diabetes. Diabetes is undoubtedly a risk factor for periodontal disease. There is some evidence that there is a reciprocal relationship but this is not clear and I suspect is not causal, i.e. periodontal disease will not increase the risk of developing diabetes but if you do, you may get more severe complication via sepsis. Diabetes and periodontitis Diabetes from bad teeth is possible due to something known as insulin resistance. Due to which blood glucose are not allowed to enter the cell n get metabolized. They are on in the blood stream causing diabetes. If you already have diabetes it may worsen the condition. What diabetes does is it makes the arteries thinner(in long term cases) so the blood supply to those areas decreses which leads to delayed healing n it also helps Continue reading >>

Share on facebook

Popular Questions

  1. gift_fightto

    My a1c is 7.3 Should I start the medicine ?

    Well I had Dr appointment at the begin of this month and found out that my a1c is 7.3 and he didn't put me on the med yet … Well I try to control on my diet but seem like my blood glucose still high and I would like to try to get pregnant soon that why I wantto be on med …also after I eat I got headache or not feeling good but it will go away. I have to get up in the middle of the night and go to the bathroom. I called the doctor last Monday and ask him to put me on the med but seem like he dosen't want to do it so he wants to see next Tuesday and discuss … Whatever !!! Do u guys think I should be on the med ? And if my doctor dosen't listen to me what should I do ?

  2. awakening2health

    It may well be your desire to get PREGNANT that is influencing your doctor. If you are trying to get pregnant the choice is really only INSULIN I think (injections).
    Lifestyle intervention programs are twice as effective as medications at reaching treatment goals.
    Check out the ADA webiste on lifestyle intervention programs.

  3. techguy87114

    I would continue to discuss with your doc. There are reasons you are not on the meds yet. Just ask and you may find out- most likely is he doesn't feel it necessary for meds yet. 7.3 isnt too bad and isn't a threat yet.

  4. -> Continue reading
read more
Share on facebook

I just discovered an app that gives you free mobile load for trying apps on your phone. Just Sign in with google and Download apps Click here to register https://www.pivot.one/app/invite_logi...

Get Unlimited Access On Medscape.

You’ve become the New York Times and the Wall Street Journal of medicine. A must-read every morning. I was an ordinary doctor until I found Medscape. A wonderful resource tool with great updates. ” Continue reading >>

Share on facebook

Popular Questions

  1. OnTheSauce

    My favorite is apidra. It just hits so much faster and harder than the others. Novolog falls second and humalog third. For me, even IM humalog wouldn't peak until around 2hrs. Where as apidra would hit me right at 60min

  2. Admin

    Originally Posted by OnTheSauce
    My favorite is apidra. It just hits so much faster and harder than the others. Novolog falls second and humalog third. For me, even IM humalog wouldn't peak until around 2hrs. Where as apidra would hit me right at 60min What are the gains in lean body mass like on Slin?

  3. jasona

    Originally Posted by OnTheSauce
    My favorite is apidra. It just hits so much faster and harder than the others. Novolog falls second and humalog third. For me, even IM humalog wouldn't peak until around 2hrs. Where as apidra would hit me right at 60min I like Apidra too, and novolog pretty much the same. Humalog is what I'm using now since that's what my insurance company wanted to cover. I do most of my insulin IM an typically feel the peak after about an hour and a half or two hours. Got low during my workout last night, I guess I wasn't drinking my gatorade quickly enough. Had to sit down and sip it and wait for the carbs to hit the bloodstream.

    Originally Posted by Admin
    What are the gains in lean body mass like on Slin? Slin can really help pile on the weight, but on it's own it's equally
    anabolic for both muscle and fat tissue. It pairs well with GH because GH will help with keeping lean, while insulin will basically stop any and all tissue breakdown.
    With the right diet and other drugs in your protocol, insulin can be very helpful. I wouldn't be surprised if one could gain ten or more pounds per month in the first few months of insulin use.

  4. -> Continue reading
read more
Share on facebook

Atherosclerotic Cardiovascular Disease, Risk Factors For Cardiovascular Disease http://www.angioclear.com/sales/ There are many risk factors associated with coronary heart disease and stroke. Some risk factors such as family history, ethnicity and age, cannot be changed. Other risk factors that can be treated or changed include tobacco exposure, high blood pressure (hypertension), high cholesterol, obesity, physical inactivity, diabetes, unhealthy diets, and harmful use of alcohol. Of particular significance in developing countries is the fact that while they are grappling with increasing rates of cardiovascular disease, they still face the scourges of poor nutrition and infectious disease. Nevertheless, with the exception of sub-Saharan Africa, cardiovascular disease is the leading cause of death in the developing world. If you are looking for a natural remedy to cardiovascular disease, we advise you to check out Angioclear at http://www.angioclear.com/sales/

The Pathophysiology Of Cardiovascular Disease And Diabetes: Beyond Blood Pressure And Lipids

In Brief The pathophysiology of the link between diabetes and cardiovascular disease (CVD) is complex and multifactorial. Understanding these profound mechanisms of disease can help clinicians identify and treat CVD in patients with diabetes, as well as help patients prevent these potentially devastating complications. This article reviews the biological basis of the link between diabetes and CVD, from defects in the vasculature to the cellular and molecular mechanisms specific to insulin-resistant states and hyperglycemia. It concludes with a discussion of heart failure in diabetes, a clinical entity that demonstrates many of the mechanisms discussed. Diabetes is a prime risk factor for cardiovascular disease (CVD). Vascular disorders include retinopathy and nephropathy, peripheral vascular disease (PVD), stroke, and coronary artery disease (CAD). Diabetes also affects the heart muscle, causing both systolic and diastolic heart failure. The etiology of this excess cardiovascular morbidity and mortality is not completely clear. Evidence suggests that although hyperglycemia, the hallmark of diabetes, contributes to myocardial damage after ischemic events, it is clearly not the only Continue reading >>

Share on facebook

Popular Questions

  1. gmb0899

    Metformin? Anyone taking this med for PCOS?

    Hello All! I have PCOS and just started taking Metformin. One 500 mg a day for seven days, then 2 a day for 7days, until I reach 3 a day. This med hurts my intestines and gives me gas and a headache!! I was wondering if any of you have had to deal with the side effects of this medication and if they will go away! Do you have any tips to help relieve the side effects? Should I stay away from certain foods? Thanks for listening!

  2. AK

    Hi Margaret - yes, I take metformin too. I started the same way as you, 1 a day first, 2 a day after the first week or so, and finally up to 3 a day. My doctor told me not to be in a big hurry to get to 3 a day - to take my time. So I stayed on "2 a day" for a couple weeks before increasing. Yes, bathroom problems are a big part of metformin, mostly at the beginning. Some suggestions: take with food! never ever take on an empty stomach, especially in the beginning. Some people have to watch eggs with the meds - some people claim the eggs make the side effects worse! I've heard that salads do this too for others....you will have to pick and choose. Basically, you should try to reduce your carbs as much as possible....a good website for more info is soulcysters.com. It is meant for people like us, with insulin resistance and/or polycystic ovarian syndrome. A lot of people have had great success with a diet for metformin patients called the "Insulin Resistant Diet" which primarily consists of linking your carbs with protein. Never having a carbohydrate without a protein kind of thing...By the way, your side effects will get better - but it stays bad for a little while. Many of us made sure to have access to a bathroom for the hour after taking the pillls first thing in the morning...in the afternoon, and again at night...I've been on the pills for 3 years now, and am used to them so much that I can take them on an empty stomach if needed. (But I still am afraid to do it unless I am around a bathroom!) Anyway, hope this rambled response helps. Definitely check out the website I mentioned - you'll find tons of support there.

  3. aimeexx

    Hi honey- I took it too, for a few years before I had surgery. It gave me diarrhea at first but that went away as my body got used to it. It actually made me feel much better! I never had to stay away from any foods or anything. The side effects should subside within a couple of days. Aimee

  4. -> Continue reading
read more

No more pages to load

Related Articles

  • Is There A Link Between Diabetes And Glaucoma?

    Diabetes affects more than 29 million Americans today. The most common type of diabetes is type II diabetes, or adult-onset diabetes, which typically affects adults who are over 40, overweight and have an inactive lifestyle. These three precursors can increase the risk of developing other diseases such as hypertension, high cholesterol, and heart disease. A significant percentage of diabetics also develop glaucoma, a seemingly unrelated disease. ...

    diabetes Jan 4, 2018
  • Is There A Link Between Diabetes And Heart Disease?

    November is National Diabetes Awareness Month, an opportunity to recognize one of the most serious, complex and growing public health burdens worldwide – and its link to cardiovascular disease. In 2017, 425 million people worldwide have diabetes, and this number is expected to rise to 629 million by 2045 – meaning an astounding one in 10 adults will be living with the disease. In the U.S., diabetes impacts approximately 30 million people, and ...

    diabetes Jan 15, 2018
  • Is There A Link Between Ibs And Diabetes?

    The effect of diet on irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) varies from person to person. In some people, dietary factors may worsen symptoms. Increased intestinal muscle reactivity and/or heightened sensitivity in IBS can cause the bowel to over-respond to stimuli. Even the normal digestive process, and not a particular food, may bring on or worsen symptoms at times. Certain foods are known to stimulate gut reactions in general, and in those with IBS ...

    diabetes Feb 25, 2018
  • Is There A Link Between Diabetes And Gout?

    A study published in October, 2014, did find a link between gout and type 2 diabetes – specifically, it showed that having gout appears to increase the risk of developing diabetes, particularly among women. However, while both conditions have several risk factors in common, the connection between them isn’t clear. The study found an association, but it didn’t prove cause and effect. Researchers from the U.S. and the U.K. followed more than ...

    diabetes Jan 5, 2018
  • Is There A Link Between Diabetes And Ibs?

    I have both irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) and diabetes, and coping with both can be frustrating. Some of the things that are bad for one condition are supposed to be what you need to do for the other — for example, using artificial sweeteners such as Splenda or sorbitol for diabetes, or eating high-carbohydrate foods for IBS. What can I do? — Carol, Oklahoma Both diabetes and IBS can affect the nerves supplying the gut and cause abdominal bl ...

    diabetes Apr 28, 2018
  • Is There A Link Between Diabetes And Sleep Apnea?

    November is National Diabetes Month. Who knew that diabetes and obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) could be related? People who have both do, and are probably the most compliant with continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) therapy because they know its benefit to both conditions. Consider this: Diabetes is a worldwide epidemic. Meanwhile, sleep-disordered breathing often remains undiagnosed and, therefore, untreated. A correlation between both cond ...

    diabetes Mar 29, 2018

More in diabetes