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What Bacteria Causes Diabetes?

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In this animation, the differences between bacteria and viruses are explained. How does a bacterium or virus enter the body? And what are typical complaints of a viral or bacterial infection? Finally, the different treatments for bacterial and viral infections are mentioned. Health TV makes complex medical information easy to understand. With 2D and 3D animations checked by medical doctors, we give information on certain diseases: what is it, wat are the causes and how is it treated? Subscribe to our Youtube channel and learn more about your health! Healthchannel attempts to make complex medical information easy to understand. With 2D and 3D animations checked by medical doctors, we give information on certain diseases: what is it, wat are the causes and how is it treated? Subscribe to our Youtube channel and learn more about your health! Healthchannel Youtube channel: http://www.youtube.com/cherishyourhea... Subscribe here: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_c... Have a look at our other channel as well: www.youtube.com/gezondheidspleintv http://www.youtube.com/user/sehtaktv Thanks for watching! Don't forget to like our video and leave a comment.

Bacteria May Cause Type 2 Diabetes

Findings suggest anti-bacterial therapy or vaccines may be able to prevent or treat Type 2 diabetes Bacteria and viruses have an obvious role in causing infectious diseases, but microbes have also been identified as the surprising cause of other illnesses, including cervical cancer (Human papilloma virus) and stomach ulcers (H. pylori bacteria). A new study by University of Iowa microbiologists now suggests that bacteria may even be a cause of one of the most prevalent diseases of our time: Type 2 diabetes. The research team led by Patrick Schlievert, professor and department executive officer of microbiology at the UI Carver College of Medicine, found that prolonged exposure to a toxin produced by Staphylococcus aureus (staph) bacteria causes rabbits to develop the hallmark symptoms of Type 2 diabetes, including insulin resistance, glucose intolerance, and systemic inflammation. “We basically reproduced Type 2 diabetes in rabbits simply through chronic exposure to the staph superantigen,” Schlievert says. The UI findings suggest that therapies aimed at eliminating staph bacteria or neutralizing the superantigens might have potential for preventing or treating Type 2 diabetes. Continue reading >>

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  1. Pegsy

    Bacteria May Cause Type 2 Diabetes ??

    http://www.medicine.uiowa.edu/Newsarticle.asp...
    I just read this article and I am shocked at the idea. I was diagnosed with diabetes about 2 years after having a relentless staph infection that I got in the hospital following surgery. I am curious how many other type 2's had staph infections prior to diagnosis. I don't know how true this will turn out to be but it is interesting none the less.

  2. suecsdy

    Scary. I know for a fact I had chronic gum disease before dx and insulin. My gums would always bleed when I brushed. This went away when I started insulin. Also had many bouts of tonsilitis as a child. Still have the tonsils though. Since there is no history of diabetes in my family, it makes sense. Doesn't really matter now, does it?

  3. Jibber Jabber

    I had read a while back that chronic gum infections..that people sometimes don't even realize they have might trigger type 2…I am of the mindset at this point that I think we all have varied causes…all resulting in insulin resistance..I read too much…and since school has been out for the summer I haven't stopped..so much information and everything includes the word MAY…(throwing my hands up in the air)

  4. -> Continue reading
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Staphylococcus means staph infection. Staphylococcus aureus has some causes and symptoms for an infectious disease. It is a form of microorganism. It frequently begins off evolved on the skin, noses, and throats. It is also known as a staph infection. To know detail please subscribe this channel: https://goo.gl/gQL0cj Frequently those bacteria dont create any trouble, and it is a quit result of pretty small pores and skin infections. It is also can make meals poisoning. Staphylococcus is around fashioned and gram powerful bacterium. Its enterprise consists of minimal 38 species. Maximum of the staphylococcus is innocent. They usually stay on the mucous and skin membranes of human beings organisms. Staphylococcus also can be transmitted from one human to others. Staphylococcus is very strong, and they are able to stay on dead devices, along with papers or glass. This bacterium can live in any area and characteristic, which includes immoderate degrees of salt, drying, and extremes temperature. A newborn toddler, horrific man or woman, and breastfeeding girls are at greater hazard for this infection. Humans who have diabetes, cancer, and lung ailment, they may be laid low with this infectious hassle. Source: 1. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Staphyl... Watch More: 1. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=H-7sx... 2. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ucN9v... #################################### This Youtube channel associated with a website. You can visit this website and can know more detail about your asking topic. Website: http://newswebbd.com ************************************ There is the all social profile link of this Youtube channel. You can visit and stay with us. Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/newswebbd/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/newswebbd24 Google Plus: https://plus.google.com/+MotasimBillah

Type 2 Diabetes Risk Linked To Staphylococcus Aureus (staph) Bacteria

Risk of type 2 diabetes is linked to Staphylococcus aureus (staph) bacteria. The research comes from Patrick Schlievert from UI Carver College of Medicine, where he and his team found that a toxin produced by staph bacteria caused rabbits to develop symptoms commonly found in type 2 diabetes, including insulin resistance and systemic inflammation. Schlievert said, “We basically reproduced Type 2 diabetes in rabbits simply through chronic exposure to the staph superantigen.” The findings suggest that by targeting staph bacteria, there is a potential to prevent type 2 diabetes or even better – to treat it. A known factor for type 2 diabetes, obesity also changes the gut microbiome. Schlievert added, “What we are finding is that as people gain weight, they are increasingly likely to be colonized by staph bacteria—to have large numbers of these bacteria living on the surface of their skin. People who are colonized by staph bacteria are being chronically exposed to the superantigens the bacteria are producing.” Previous research from Schlievert found that superantigens disrupt the immune system and are responsible for deadly effects of staph infection. “I think we have a w Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. Pegsy

    Bacteria May Cause Type 2 Diabetes ??

    http://www.medicine.uiowa.edu/Newsarticle.asp...
    I just read this article and I am shocked at the idea. I was diagnosed with diabetes about 2 years after having a relentless staph infection that I got in the hospital following surgery. I am curious how many other type 2's had staph infections prior to diagnosis. I don't know how true this will turn out to be but it is interesting none the less.

  2. suecsdy

    Scary. I know for a fact I had chronic gum disease before dx and insulin. My gums would always bleed when I brushed. This went away when I started insulin. Also had many bouts of tonsilitis as a child. Still have the tonsils though. Since there is no history of diabetes in my family, it makes sense. Doesn't really matter now, does it?

  3. Jibber Jabber

    I had read a while back that chronic gum infections..that people sometimes don't even realize they have might trigger type 2…I am of the mindset at this point that I think we all have varied causes…all resulting in insulin resistance..I read too much…and since school has been out for the summer I haven't stopped..so much information and everything includes the word MAY…(throwing my hands up in the air)

  4. -> Continue reading
read more
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The Dermatologist, Cosmetologist and Venerologist Dr Rashmi Mittal gives tips for woman who have diabetics as they are more prone to vaginal fungal infections only on Health and Fitness

Diabetic Foot Infections

Practice Essentials Compromise of the blood supply from microvascular disease, often in association with lack of sensation because of neuropathy, predisposes persons with diabetes mellitus to foot infections. These infections span the spectrum from simple, superficial cellulitis to chronic osteomyelitis. The radiograph below demonstrates a foot lesion in a patient with diabetes. Signs and symptoms Diabetic foot infections typically take one of the following forms: Cellulitis Tender, erythematous, nonraised skin lesions are present, sometimes with lymphangitis Lymphangitis suggests group A streptococcal infection Bullae are typical of Staphylococcus aureus infection, but occasionally occur with group A streptococci · No ulcer or wound exudate is present Deep-skin and soft-tissue infections The patient may be acutely ill, with painful induration of the soft tissues in the extremity Wound discharge is usually not present In mixed infections that may involve anaerobes, crepitation may be noted over the afflicted area Extreme pain and tenderness may indicate compartment syndrome or clostridial infection (ie, gas gangrene) The tissues are not tense, and bullae may be present Discharge, Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. Pegsy

    Bacteria May Cause Type 2 Diabetes ??

    http://www.medicine.uiowa.edu/Newsarticle.asp...
    I just read this article and I am shocked at the idea. I was diagnosed with diabetes about 2 years after having a relentless staph infection that I got in the hospital following surgery. I am curious how many other type 2's had staph infections prior to diagnosis. I don't know how true this will turn out to be but it is interesting none the less.

  2. suecsdy

    Scary. I know for a fact I had chronic gum disease before dx and insulin. My gums would always bleed when I brushed. This went away when I started insulin. Also had many bouts of tonsilitis as a child. Still have the tonsils though. Since there is no history of diabetes in my family, it makes sense. Doesn't really matter now, does it?

  3. Jibber Jabber

    I had read a while back that chronic gum infections..that people sometimes don't even realize they have might trigger type 2…I am of the mindset at this point that I think we all have varied causes…all resulting in insulin resistance..I read too much…and since school has been out for the summer I haven't stopped..so much information and everything includes the word MAY…(throwing my hands up in the air)

  4. -> Continue reading
read more

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