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When Diabetes Is Out Of Control

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http://DigestionToday.com/ Digestive Enzymes: 3-in-1 Digestive Formula Is Important For Diabetic People With Digestive Problems Do you know that digestive problems are relatively common among people with diabetes? Studies conducted that digestive problems could cause health deterioration due to several factors The most common is constipation, affecting nearly 60% of people with diabetes Diarrhea and other gastrointestinal symptoms may also occur Diabetes is the most common causes of gastroparesis (delayed emptying of the stomach) With this health facts, diabetic persons should look for probiotics and digestive enzymes Supplements containing these ingredients could be of big help in order to mitigate the negative results of improper and slow digestion. Doctors recommend one product above others - Purely Scientific 3-in-1 Digestive Formula Go now to Amazon and live the life you deserve! Subscribe to our channel now! http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9uZ_p9...

Can Microbiota-induced Vascularization In The Human Digestive Tract Be Used To Reverse Diabetes?

When you leave your doctor’s office, do you ever wonder what he’s not telling you? Every appointment, he tells you to eat less sugar and go on more walks, but aren’t there other ways to get your diabetes under control? Here’s 3 tricks to manage your diabetes that your doctor won’t tell you: Eat More Fat You read that right. Eat more fat. That’s because fat helps your body absorb insulin. That means the more fat you eat, the easier it’ll be to manage your blood sugar. But here’s the kicker: It’s got to be the right type of fat. You’re looking for Unsaturated Omega-3 Fat. Here’s some great sources: Fish Eggs (Any eggs labeled “enriched” have plenty of omega-3) Grass-fed beef (There’s lots of omega-3 in the grass) Do Some Pushups… Or any kind of strength exercises. All the cardio your doctor tells you to do will increase your insulin absorption a little, but to really keep your body regulated you’ve got to get your entire body moving. The best way to do that is any exercise that focuses on strength. You want to avoid straining yourself, but make a habit of doing a few pushups every day, throw in some body squats, and soon you’ll be taking tighter cont Continue reading >>

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  1. kmbrunty

    51 year old female Type 2 diabetic that is out of control I NEED HELP!!!!!

    I am 51 over weight(50 pounds) and out of control. My morning numbers average 240, staying that high until about 12:30 then it comes down to some where around 169. I don't really eat any carbs at breakfast if I do it's not over 5 gms. I take Glipizide ER10 mg first thing in the morning. If my reading at lunch time isn't below 150 I take 1 mg of Glimepiride I do the same if my reading before dinner isn't below 150. I eat low carb about 50-75 grams of carbs a day on average. I walk most evenings after work and I can get my before dinner readings down some times but as soon as I eat they come back up most of the time well over 175. Seems no matter what I eat causes me to have high readings. I starve myself a lot in the evenings because I want to keep my morning numbers down but that doesn't seem to be working either.
    I wasn't checking my numbers for months and I wasn't taking meds like I should either.... I went to my doctor on 9/23 that is when I found out that my A1C was 9.5. She wanted to put me on Victoza but it was 306.00 dollars and I don't have that kind of money to spend on meds. From what I have read I don't think that I want to take it anyway. I think maybe I should try Metformin again, I was on it when I was first told I was a type 2 diabetic but I had a lot of stomach and bowl problems and asked to be taken off it.
    I am not sure what to do and who to listen to.... I need help and thought talking to some one that lives with Diabetes might be able to help more then doctors that preach high card low fat diets......and taking all the new meds on the market today....... I know that isn't the way to control my numbers......Some one Please help me before it is to late and I cause to much damage to my organs...... if it isn't already to late.

  2. CalgaryDiabetic

    Possibly you should go on insulin to get your blood sugars into the normal range ASAP. If you don't the high sugar will kill your pancreas and then you will not have a choice.

  3. furball64801

    Hi and welcome you do have some issues of high numbers, the control isn't great but you know that or you would not be here. The meds you are on and how your taking it just wont work, I think met XR might work ok for you its worth a try, so call the doc and ask for it, the carb level might still be to high exactly what foods do you eat, what we think we might eat might not be good for a type 2 its hard to accept but it is the way it is.

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Prone To Meaning, Prone To Examples, Prone To Vocabulary IELTS CAE CPE An explanation of the meaning and structure of the adjective prone and the phrase prone to. If someone is prone to something they have a tendency to do that thing. if someone is prone to something there is a likelihood that they will suffer from this. Prone can also mean lying down horizontally. Prone to is a neutral formality structure. The video contains examples of prone in a sentence. This car is prone to breaking down. This plant is prone to the attack of insects. Delphiniums are prone to the devastation caused by slugs/ He lay prone on the loor. Take a prone position. Prone ... susceptible, horizontal. Phrases like prone to are good to add to your vocabulary for official exams like CAE CPE or IELTS. Remember it is important to use the correct syntax when using new idioms. http://www.iswearenglish.com/ https://www.facebook.com/iswearenglish https://twitter.com/iswearenglish https://plus.google.com/+iswearenglish

Why Are South Asians More Prone To Diabetes And High Blood Pressure? Is It Because Of The Curries?

When you leave your doctor’s office, do you ever wonder what he’s not telling you? Every appointment, he tells you to eat less sugar and go on more walks, but aren’t there other ways to get your diabetes under control? Here’s 3 tricks to manage your diabetes that your doctor won’t tell you: Eat More Fat You read that right. Eat more fat. That’s because fat helps your body absorb insulin. That means the more fat you eat, the easier it’ll be to manage your blood sugar. But here’s the kicker: It’s got to be the right type of fat. You’re looking for Unsaturated Omega-3 Fat. Here’s some great sources: Fish Eggs (Any eggs labeled “enriched” have plenty of omega-3) Grass-fed beef (There’s lots of omega-3 in the grass) Do Some Pushups… Or any kind of strength exercises. All the cardio your doctor tells you to do will increase your insulin absorption a little, but to really keep your body regulated you’ve got to get your entire body moving. The best way to do that is any exercise that focuses on strength. You want to avoid straining yourself, but make a habit of doing a few pushups every day, throw in some body squats, and soon you’ll be taking tighter cont Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. asmith79

    I am looking for any information on coding Diabetes, Type 2, uncontrolled for ICD 10. In a recent educational discussion there was some confusion on which was the appropriate code to use, E11.9 or E11.65. The thought behind E11.65 is that the terms "uncontrolled" and "out of control" have the same meaning. When you look in the alpha index under diabetes, out of control, ( page 95) , it directs you to code "Diabetes, specificed type, with hyperglycemia" which would take you to E11.65.
    During the discussion some argued that the terms "uncontrolled" and "inadequately controlled" or "out of control" did not have the same meaning. Does any one have any documentation supporting or disputing this?
    Also, it was brought up that since our chart just said "uncontrolled" how could we use the code E11.65 since it specifically stated hyperglycemia? Is there any documentation out there stating that "uncontrolled" diabetes refers to hyperglycemia?
    Anything would be appreciated!
    Thanks!!!
    Angela Smith CPC, CFPC, COBGC

  2. BenCrocker

    Found this: http://journal.ahima.org/2012/05/16/...n-icd-10-cm-4/ Apparently ICD 10 doesn't use the term UNCRONTROLLED anymore. It's either inadequately controlled, Out of control, or Poorly controlled.

  3. mitchellde

    Originally Posted by BenCrocker
    Found this: http://journal.ahima.org/2012/05/16/...n-icd-10-cm-4/ Apparently ICD 10 doesn't use the term UNCRONTROLLED anymore. It's either inadequately controlled, Out of control, or Poorly controlled. The problem I have with articles like this is that this is someone's version or opinion and they wrote an article. At no time is an official source cited for that statement. I agree that diabetes with hyperglycemia is an out of control disease process, however I do not agree that just because the provider documents "uncontrolled", that this is always what they are referencing. In other words a diabetic patient that does not always adhere to proper diet or does not take the insulin correctly, while they may not yet be hyperglycemic, the provider may document the diabetes is poorly controlled. The coding guidelines do not direct us to code uncontrolled status as diabetes with hyperglycemia. And the classification does not have a listing for diabetes, uncontrolled, or uncontrolled, diabetes. Without an official source, I will default to , if the provider does not state diabetes with hyperglycemia, then it cannot be coded that way.
    Another point to consider on this, an endocrinologist once told me that the reason the ICD-9 classification choices state, uncontrolled, or not stated as uncontrolled instead of uncontrolled vs controlled, is that diabetes is truly never in a "controlled" state and the reason this is not stated this way in ICD-10 CM is because the physician does not need to document this, it is understood that the reason we monitor the diabetic patient as closely as we do is because they are never truly under control. He had a lot more to say on this subject and it does make sense.
    So I would hesitate to put stock in an article that makes a bold statement but does not back it up.

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What Daily Habits Or Precautions Should I Take So That In The Future I Don't Get Diseases Like Diabetes, High Blood Pressure, Etc.?

**Diabetologist Dr. Pradeep Aggarwal **says: Diabetes and hypertension both are lifestyle disease although genetics and ageing role is also there to some extent. We can't do anything about our age, but we can do something about our lifestyle. Cardio such skipping and running are among best Exercises to prevent Lifestyle disease such as Diabetes and Hypertension. Lifestyle factors associated are: * TOO MUCH WORK * TOO MUCH STRESS * TOO MUCH TENSION * VERY LESS SLEEP * ROUND – THE – CLOCK WORKING HOURS * BAD EATING HABITS * SEDENTARY LIFE WITH LITTLE OR NO EXERCISE. To avoid a hypertension and diabetes diagnosis, make these healthy lifestyle choices: 1. Maintain a healthy weight. When it comes to hypertension and Diabetes prevention, your weight is crucial. Losing as little as 10 pounds can help prevent high blood pressure and Diabetes Mellitus. Talk with your doctor about the best weight for you. 2. Eat a balanced diet. Get plenty of fruits and vegetables, especially those rich in potassium, and limit your intake of excess calories, fat, and sugar. Avoid Junk Food. Cut back on salt. For many people, eating a low-sodium diet can help keep blood pressure normal. You can cut ba Continue reading >>

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  1. kmbrunty

    51 year old female Type 2 diabetic that is out of control I NEED HELP!!!!!

    I am 51 over weight(50 pounds) and out of control. My morning numbers average 240, staying that high until about 12:30 then it comes down to some where around 169. I don't really eat any carbs at breakfast if I do it's not over 5 gms. I take Glipizide ER10 mg first thing in the morning. If my reading at lunch time isn't below 150 I take 1 mg of Glimepiride I do the same if my reading before dinner isn't below 150. I eat low carb about 50-75 grams of carbs a day on average. I walk most evenings after work and I can get my before dinner readings down some times but as soon as I eat they come back up most of the time well over 175. Seems no matter what I eat causes me to have high readings. I starve myself a lot in the evenings because I want to keep my morning numbers down but that doesn't seem to be working either.
    I wasn't checking my numbers for months and I wasn't taking meds like I should either.... I went to my doctor on 9/23 that is when I found out that my A1C was 9.5. She wanted to put me on Victoza but it was 306.00 dollars and I don't have that kind of money to spend on meds. From what I have read I don't think that I want to take it anyway. I think maybe I should try Metformin again, I was on it when I was first told I was a type 2 diabetic but I had a lot of stomach and bowl problems and asked to be taken off it.
    I am not sure what to do and who to listen to.... I need help and thought talking to some one that lives with Diabetes might be able to help more then doctors that preach high card low fat diets......and taking all the new meds on the market today....... I know that isn't the way to control my numbers......Some one Please help me before it is to late and I cause to much damage to my organs...... if it isn't already to late.

  2. CalgaryDiabetic

    Possibly you should go on insulin to get your blood sugars into the normal range ASAP. If you don't the high sugar will kill your pancreas and then you will not have a choice.

  3. furball64801

    Hi and welcome you do have some issues of high numbers, the control isn't great but you know that or you would not be here. The meds you are on and how your taking it just wont work, I think met XR might work ok for you its worth a try, so call the doc and ask for it, the carb level might still be to high exactly what foods do you eat, what we think we might eat might not be good for a type 2 its hard to accept but it is the way it is.

  4. -> Continue reading
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