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Which Is The Most Serious Type Of Diabetes?

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http://ehow2.co/diabetes-treatment - Visit the link and discover more about symptoms and treatment of diabetes type 1 in men and women. Diabetes Type 1 - Diabetes Type 1 Life Expectancy - Type 1 Diabetes - Living With Diabetes Type 1 Diabetes Type 1 Diabetes Type 1 diabetes is an autoimmune condition, which means your immune system attacks healthy body tissue by mistake. In this case, it attacks the cells in your pancreas. Your damaged pancreas is then unable to produce insulin, so that glucose cannot be moved out of your bloodstream and into your cells. Complications of Diabetes Type 1 Diabetes is the most common cause of vision loss and blindness in people of working age. Everyone with diabetes aged 12 or over should be invited to have their eyes screened once a year for diabetic retinopathy. Diabetes is the reason for many cases of kidney failure and lower limb amputation. People with diabetes are up to five times more likely to have cardiovascular disease, such as a stroke, than those without diabetes. Diabetes Type 1 Treatment If you have type 1 diabetes, you'll need to eat a healthy, balanced diet. Loose weight, if you're overweight, and maintaining a healthy weight. Stopping

Type 2 Diabetes

Tweet Type 2 diabetes mellitus is a metabolic disorder that results in hyperglycemia (high blood glucose levels) due to the body: Being ineffective at using the insulin it has produced; also known as insulin resistance and/or Being unable to produce enough insulin Type 2 diabetes is characterised by the body being unable to metabolise glucose (a simple sugar). This leads to high levels of blood glucose which over time may damage the organs of the body. From this, it can be understood that for someone with diabetes something that is food for ordinary people can become a sort of metabolic poison. This is why people with diabetes are advised to avoid sources of dietary sugar. The good news is for very many people with type 2 diabetes this is all they have to do to stay well. If you can keep your blood sugar lower by avoiding dietary sugar, likely you will never need long-term medication. Type 2 diabetes was formerly known as non-insulin-dependent or adult-onset diabetes due to its occurrence mainly in people over 40. However, type 2 diabetes is now becoming more common in young adults, teens and children and accounts for roughly 90% of all diabetes cases worldwide. How serious is type Continue reading >>

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  1. Liang-Hai Sie

    But type 2 diabetes is often too cavalierly treated both by the patients themselves, but also by many docs, so many are chronically badly controlled, leading to catastrophic complications like heart attack, stroke, limb amputation, blindness, kidney failure, neuropathy etc. Many don’t/won’t understand that they need not smoke, have optimal blood pressure and serum lipid control, and be frequently examined for eye complications to prevent blindness.

  2. Susan Welsh

    “Dangerous” is a very loaded word. Both types of diabetes have their risks. Only about 5% of individuals with diabetes have been diagnosed with type 1. The other 95% have type 2. In a previous post on diabetes, I pointed out that type 1 and type 2 are not single diseases but are a group of diseases under these convenient umbrellas.
    Type 1 individual no longer produce insulin. This can happen from injury to the pancreas, disease and iatrogenic causes. Iatrogenic means, no one really knows why they got type 1. Viral infections are suspected but no causality has been found. Their body equilibrium is maintained by balancing their intake of injectable insulin, food and exercise. Illness and stress are also factors. Because they produce no insulin disruptions in their balance can be devastating. Control is much better now, but lack of control over blood sugars caused side effects and complications for many type 1 diabetics. It is easier for a type 1 to have high and to have low blood sugars if they don’t maintain tight control of diet, exercise and insulin.
    Type 2 diabetics still produce insulin but their body seems to be unable to use the insulin ‘normally’ or ‘efficiently’. Obesity has been cited in a lot of posts. Obesity increases the number of cells that the insulin has to interact with to shuttle sugar molecules from the blood stream into the cells. More acreage to cover, less efficient use of the limited supplies of insulin. But this alone doesn’t ‘cause’ diabetes, it is a complicating factor.
    A type 2 diabetic has a wide range of drugs to help improve their personal production of insulin as well as to increase the sensitivity of their cells to the insulin they do have. They can also be put on insulin. I have serious complications with the diabetic drugs ranging from mild headaches that last forever and going all the way to liver rebellion. Not a pretty site, so I have been on insulin since the age of 27, I’m now 59.
    A type 2 diabetic is less prone to low blood sugars and more prone to high blood sugars. They are also more at risk for diabetic complications, not because their disease is more severe, but because they generally live longer than Type 1 diabetics, though that gap is rapidly closing thanks to research and treatment advances.
    As to being dangerous: both diseases have their danger. You can think of type 1 as a quick and angry type of danger and type 2 ans a sneaking, creeping danger.

    Statistics About Diabetes Here is the American Diabetes Association website where you can find out a lot more about thee two diseases and how they affect lives.

    1.6k Views · 2 Upvotes








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  3. Pavan Kumar

    Is type 1 diabetes worse than type 2? We are confused with this question all the time. But any diabetes which last for long term is dangerous to one’s life and both have same risk levels. It may effect on the longevity of the person. As both Type 1 and Type 2 are equally toxic it is difficult to say which is more dangerous as these both involve in damaging of eyes, kidneys, nerve system, brain and sometimes leads to severe heart disorders. For heart disorders consult best cardiologist doctor in Hyderabad . Everything depends upon how much we love and care our lives and how much we are involved in the treatment.

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Diabetes Life Expectancy

Tweet After diabetes diagnosis, many type 1 and type 2 diabetics worry about their life expectancy. Death is never a pleasant subject but it's human nature to want to know 'how long can I expect to live'. There is no hard and fast answer to the question of ‘how long can I expect to live’ as a number of factors influence one’s life expectancy. How soon diabetes was diagnosed, the progress of diabetic complications and whether one has other existing conditions will all contribute to one’s life expectancy - regardless of whether the person in question has type 1 or type 2 diabetes. How long can people with diabetes expect to live? Diabetes UK estimates in its report, Diabetes in the UK 2010: Key Statistics on Diabetes[5], that the life expectancy of someone with type 2 diabetes is likely to be reduced, as a result of the condition, by up to 10 years. People with type 1 diabetes have traditionally lived shorter lives, with life expectancy having been quoted as being reduced by over 20 years. However, improvement in diabetes care in recent decades indicates that people with type 1 diabetes are now living significantly longer. Results of a 30 year study by the University of Pitts Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. Liang-Hai Sie

    But type 2 diabetes is often too cavalierly treated both by the patients themselves, but also by many docs, so many are chronically badly controlled, leading to catastrophic complications like heart attack, stroke, limb amputation, blindness, kidney failure, neuropathy etc. Many don’t/won’t understand that they need not smoke, have optimal blood pressure and serum lipid control, and be frequently examined for eye complications to prevent blindness.

  2. Susan Welsh

    “Dangerous” is a very loaded word. Both types of diabetes have their risks. Only about 5% of individuals with diabetes have been diagnosed with type 1. The other 95% have type 2. In a previous post on diabetes, I pointed out that type 1 and type 2 are not single diseases but are a group of diseases under these convenient umbrellas.
    Type 1 individual no longer produce insulin. This can happen from injury to the pancreas, disease and iatrogenic causes. Iatrogenic means, no one really knows why they got type 1. Viral infections are suspected but no causality has been found. Their body equilibrium is maintained by balancing their intake of injectable insulin, food and exercise. Illness and stress are also factors. Because they produce no insulin disruptions in their balance can be devastating. Control is much better now, but lack of control over blood sugars caused side effects and complications for many type 1 diabetics. It is easier for a type 1 to have high and to have low blood sugars if they don’t maintain tight control of diet, exercise and insulin.
    Type 2 diabetics still produce insulin but their body seems to be unable to use the insulin ‘normally’ or ‘efficiently’. Obesity has been cited in a lot of posts. Obesity increases the number of cells that the insulin has to interact with to shuttle sugar molecules from the blood stream into the cells. More acreage to cover, less efficient use of the limited supplies of insulin. But this alone doesn’t ‘cause’ diabetes, it is a complicating factor.
    A type 2 diabetic has a wide range of drugs to help improve their personal production of insulin as well as to increase the sensitivity of their cells to the insulin they do have. They can also be put on insulin. I have serious complications with the diabetic drugs ranging from mild headaches that last forever and going all the way to liver rebellion. Not a pretty site, so I have been on insulin since the age of 27, I’m now 59.
    A type 2 diabetic is less prone to low blood sugars and more prone to high blood sugars. They are also more at risk for diabetic complications, not because their disease is more severe, but because they generally live longer than Type 1 diabetics, though that gap is rapidly closing thanks to research and treatment advances.
    As to being dangerous: both diseases have their danger. You can think of type 1 as a quick and angry type of danger and type 2 ans a sneaking, creeping danger.

    Statistics About Diabetes Here is the American Diabetes Association website where you can find out a lot more about thee two diseases and how they affect lives.

    1.6k Views · 2 Upvotes








    Promoted by bookinghealth


    Do stem cells help treat a wide range of debilitating diseases?

    They are used in the treatment of cancer, type I diabetes, arthritis, cardiovascular and other diseases.




    Learn More at bookinghealth.com

  3. Pavan Kumar

    Is type 1 diabetes worse than type 2? We are confused with this question all the time. But any diabetes which last for long term is dangerous to one’s life and both have same risk levels. It may effect on the longevity of the person. As both Type 1 and Type 2 are equally toxic it is difficult to say which is more dangerous as these both involve in damaging of eyes, kidneys, nerve system, brain and sometimes leads to severe heart disorders. For heart disorders consult best cardiologist doctor in Hyderabad . Everything depends upon how much we love and care our lives and how much we are involved in the treatment.

  4. -> Continue reading
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"The American [health care] system is more expensive than the Canadian system," says Michel Kelly-Gagnon, president of the Montreal Economic Institute. "To that, I answer that a Mercedes is indeed more expensive than a Toyota Corolla." "Thank god for that," he says, explaining that innovation depends on early adopters who are far more likely to be well-off and pay high rates for new and better options. That doesn't mean only the rich benefit, though. "Certain treatments that are only available to the richest people," he says, "will eventually become more economical and the whole world will benefit." Kelly-Gagnon says that some variation on universal coverage is already a "political reality" in most developed countries, where citizens don't let large numbers of people die from curable diseases. But the focus on coverage rates obscures the problems created by single-payer systems such as Canada's, where costs are kept down via rationing and long wait times for services taken for granted in the United States. "Once you've established that [universal coverage] is how it's going to be," says Kelly-Gagnon, the real question is "how do you find more private solutions" that will serve more

Type 2 Diabetes May Be More Dangerous Than Type 1

Australian researchers compared the health of individuals who developed type 2 diabetes (T2DM)at a relatively young age with that of people who had developed type 1 (T1DM) diabetes at a similar age. Dr. Jencia Wong of the Royal Prince Alfred Hospital in Sydney and the University of Sydney Medical School and colleagues, examined the hospital s records between 1986 and 2011. They matched those records with the Australian National Death Index to determine the mortality for subjects with one of the two types of diabetes, and also examined their health records. Their report was published in the journal Diabetes Care. People with T1DM have lost the ability to produce insulin, the hormone that allows body cells to take up glucose from the blood and use it for myriad body processes. In contrast, people with T2DM do produce insulin, but it is not effective their cells are resistant to insulin s action. The result is the same without insulin s action glucose remains in the blood and can rise to dangerous levels. Long term, if the disease is not well controlled, people with either type of diabetes can suffer from damage to both small and large blood vessels and to nerves, and have increased r Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. Liang-Hai Sie

    But type 2 diabetes is often too cavalierly treated both by the patients themselves, but also by many docs, so many are chronically badly controlled, leading to catastrophic complications like heart attack, stroke, limb amputation, blindness, kidney failure, neuropathy etc. Many don’t/won’t understand that they need not smoke, have optimal blood pressure and serum lipid control, and be frequently examined for eye complications to prevent blindness.

  2. Susan Welsh

    “Dangerous” is a very loaded word. Both types of diabetes have their risks. Only about 5% of individuals with diabetes have been diagnosed with type 1. The other 95% have type 2. In a previous post on diabetes, I pointed out that type 1 and type 2 are not single diseases but are a group of diseases under these convenient umbrellas.
    Type 1 individual no longer produce insulin. This can happen from injury to the pancreas, disease and iatrogenic causes. Iatrogenic means, no one really knows why they got type 1. Viral infections are suspected but no causality has been found. Their body equilibrium is maintained by balancing their intake of injectable insulin, food and exercise. Illness and stress are also factors. Because they produce no insulin disruptions in their balance can be devastating. Control is much better now, but lack of control over blood sugars caused side effects and complications for many type 1 diabetics. It is easier for a type 1 to have high and to have low blood sugars if they don’t maintain tight control of diet, exercise and insulin.
    Type 2 diabetics still produce insulin but their body seems to be unable to use the insulin ‘normally’ or ‘efficiently’. Obesity has been cited in a lot of posts. Obesity increases the number of cells that the insulin has to interact with to shuttle sugar molecules from the blood stream into the cells. More acreage to cover, less efficient use of the limited supplies of insulin. But this alone doesn’t ‘cause’ diabetes, it is a complicating factor.
    A type 2 diabetic has a wide range of drugs to help improve their personal production of insulin as well as to increase the sensitivity of their cells to the insulin they do have. They can also be put on insulin. I have serious complications with the diabetic drugs ranging from mild headaches that last forever and going all the way to liver rebellion. Not a pretty site, so I have been on insulin since the age of 27, I’m now 59.
    A type 2 diabetic is less prone to low blood sugars and more prone to high blood sugars. They are also more at risk for diabetic complications, not because their disease is more severe, but because they generally live longer than Type 1 diabetics, though that gap is rapidly closing thanks to research and treatment advances.
    As to being dangerous: both diseases have their danger. You can think of type 1 as a quick and angry type of danger and type 2 ans a sneaking, creeping danger.

    Statistics About Diabetes Here is the American Diabetes Association website where you can find out a lot more about thee two diseases and how they affect lives.

    1.6k Views · 2 Upvotes








    Promoted by bookinghealth


    Do stem cells help treat a wide range of debilitating diseases?

    They are used in the treatment of cancer, type I diabetes, arthritis, cardiovascular and other diseases.




    Learn More at bookinghealth.com

  3. Pavan Kumar

    Is type 1 diabetes worse than type 2? We are confused with this question all the time. But any diabetes which last for long term is dangerous to one’s life and both have same risk levels. It may effect on the longevity of the person. As both Type 1 and Type 2 are equally toxic it is difficult to say which is more dangerous as these both involve in damaging of eyes, kidneys, nerve system, brain and sometimes leads to severe heart disorders. For heart disorders consult best cardiologist doctor in Hyderabad . Everything depends upon how much we love and care our lives and how much we are involved in the treatment.

  4. -> Continue reading
read more

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