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How Does Red Meat Affect Diabetes?

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Here GuruMann explains about the difference between Types of MEAT. And Health Benefit of it... -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Thanks and Love #GuruMann | | | ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For all updates : SUBSCRIBE Us on Guru Mann Fitness :www.youtube.com/GuruMannFitness SUBSCRIBE Us on Health & Fitness : http://bit.ly/1eBikoz LIKE us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/tserieshealt... Follow us on Twitter : http://www.twitter.com/tserieshealth Follow Guru Mann on Instagram: GURUMANN Check out http://www.gurumann.com for more information. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- IIf your have missed it here are all Fitness Program by Guru Mann. MUSCLE SIZE 5x5 - SIZE GAIN WORKOUT Program http://bit.ly/2dg6nhd ULTIMATE ARMS: Biceps Workout, Triceps Workout http://bit.ly/2cZs4kx Muscular 8 Fat Loss Program: http://bit.ly/2dnT9kt Pure Mass' 8 Weeks Mass Building Program http://bit.ly/2d2Bejq LEAN MODE Workout: http://bit.ly/2cRL5TF Nutrition: http://bit.ly/2dfOpb4 GAINER (Pecs & Delts): http://bit.ly/2dcq489 SHREDDED NEXT LEVEL 8 Weeks Fat Shred Program: http://bit.ly/1OoMv9J GET RIPPED 6 weeks MALE & FEMALE Fitness Model Workout Program: http://bit.ly/2cHp3pi CONTROL DIABETES: http://bit.ly/2dcq9Zv

Red Meat And Poultry Tied To Increased Type 2 Diabetes Risk

Red Meat and Poultry Tied to Increased Type 2 Diabetes Risk Eating red meat or darker cuts of poultry may be associated with increased risk of type 2 diabetes, with higher levels of consumption linked to higher risk, according to new results from the Singapore Chinese Health Study , published in the American Journal of Epidemiology. The trial is one of the largest to evaluate meat consumption and diabetes risk in Asian populations. "Compared with those who ate the least amount, those with the highest levels (approximately one serving a day) of red meat or poultry consumption had a 23% and 15% increased risk of diabetes, respectively," lead author Woon-Puay Koh, PhD, a professor at Duke-NUS Medical School, Singapore, commented by email. Results also suggest that different types of meat may have different effects on type 2 diabetes risk. Varying levels of heme iron, which is found only in meat, may be involved. "After adjustment for heme-iron content in the diet, the red-meat/diabetes association was still present, suggesting that other chemicals present in red meat could be accountable for the increase in risk of diabetes," Dr Koh explained. "Conversely, the association between pou Continue reading >>

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  1. beanstock

    I'm type 1 diabetic and on Friday (five days ago) I got a steroid injection for frozen shoulder. I was warned that my blood sugars would be elevated, but this is ridiculous. I use a pump and I have a temporary basal setting of 150%, and yet my bgs are still running near 300. And I"m eating like an Atkins convert -- avoiding carbs, hoping that will help. How long will this last?

  2. itotito

    Quote:

    Originally Posted by beanstock
    I'm type 1 diabetic and on Friday (five days ago) I got a steroid injection for frozen shoulder. I was warned that my blood sugars would be elevated, but this is ridiculous. I use a pump and I have a temporary basal setting of 150%, and yet my bgs are still running near 300. And I"m eating like an Atkins convert -- avoiding carbs, hoping that will help. How long will this last? I don't know how long it will last, but my understanding with cortisone is that it causes insulin resistance as well as increases glucose production.
    Insulin resistance may be something you have never dealt with ? I don't know if T1s struggle with it
    A few different drugs have sent me for a loop.
    The only way I know to immediately reduce the insulin resistance is through excercise.
    Did you try a little extra walking or 15 mins on a treadmill ?
    Go slow. I have experienced kind of like and insulin buildup that when I started excercising caused me to drop rapidly. As though the insulin was there, not being utilized and the excercise just opened the flood gates.
    I once sat at 200 for like 4 hours and dropped to 70 within 20 minutes when I ran.
    Please let us know. The effect of cortisone, cortisol and other steroids has a huge impact on us diabetics.

  3. SamQKitty

    It depends somewhat on how much cortisone was injected, along with individual variations in body chemistry.
    I just got a cortisone injection for a trigger finger yesterday, and I've got my temp basal set at 133%, and will keep it there until tomorrow evening, when I'll probably be able to set it back to about 120%. For me, the effects are usually gone within about 4 days, sometimes 5.
    One of the things I've learned over the years (and with help from a really terrific rheumatologist) is that it's much easier to keep bg's from going high in the first place than it is to get them down once they've gone up there. For that reason, I usually set a temp basal at about 120% IMMEDIATELY upon receiving the shot, then set it up to 133% about 2-3 hours later, and keep it there until I start seeing lows...then I can start decreasing back to my normal basal rate.
    Not sure if you increased right away, but if not, it'll probably take another day or two (or even 3-4 more days) to get back to normal. The one time I did not set my temp basal up right away was when I had hand surgery and wasn't told that they would be giving me a steroid to reduce swelling...I couldn't understand why my bg's were so high after surgery and why they wouldn't come down until the next day when I got the follow-up call from a nurse. When I mentioned that the only problem I was having was my bg control and said "gee, if I didn't know better, I'd think you guys had given me a cortisone shot while I was unconscious," she looked up what the anesthesiologist had given me and, sure enough...cortisone!!! I was royally p.o.'d, and ended up teaching the surgical suite manager my steroid protocol, which they are now using for all their diabetics...but they're also no longer giving steroids without first asking/informing their patients. Because they hadn't told me, and I therefore hadn't set my basal rate up right away, it took about 4 days before I could get my numbers back to anywhere near normal.
    Good luck getting those numbers down...it's so frustrating, I know.
    Ruth

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Eat all the carbs you want and loose weight! Sound too good to be true? Not on a whole foods low fat plant based diet!!!

Sugar Does Not Cause Diabetes: Did The Film What The Health Get Itright?

Professor of Cardiology, Summa cum Laude grad, Kahn Center for Longevity and GreenSpace Cafe. www.drjoelkahn.com @drjkahn. Author The Plant Based Solution NEW Sugar Does Not Cause Diabetes: Did the Film What the Health Get itRight? The documentary What the Health is receiving a huge amount of attention and most of it is positive. Many reports of people attempting to eat better are filling social media. I discussed the film on a local TV station in Detroit after two reporters indicated that the movie had made a big impact on their diets. There have even been reports that restaurants serving healthier fare have seen an uptick in customers attributing the change to the film. I have seen this in my own plant-based restaurant and have a What The Health Happy Hour that has been very popular. Naturally, there have been critics of the movie defending their viewpoint that meat based diets are healthy, but most have rallied around a statement in the film by Neal Barnard, MD that sugar does not cause diabetes. As the answer to this question may be important to you, I have done some research and share it here but this is in NO way an endorsement to add back soda and candy bars to your diet. I Continue reading >>

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  1. YogaBare

    Hey everyone,
    My Mum just got a set of blood tests back. Her insulin is extremely low (never been like that before). Does anyone know what this indicates?
    Her D3 was also really low - I seem to remember reading somewhere that this could be related? She has had hashimoto's for 10 years, but her insulin has never been out of the ordinary before now.

  2. YogaBare

    This is what I'm understanding so far:
    Very little insulin is produced with Type 1.
    Type 2 produces insulin (sometimes lots, trying to keep blood sugar levels low), though ultimately your pancreas wears out (?)
    Hypoglycemia can be caused by too much insulin being produced, thus suppressing blood sugar too far, by "overshooting" what it's trying to control.
    My first thought with my Mum's insulin levels was diabetes... but I'm also reading that low insulin levels can be very healthy?
    We freaked for a moment that it might be cancer, but it's not a symptom of pancreatic cancer - phew.

  3. SleepyRoots

    What sort of test did she have?
    Insulin reacts to and regulates blood glucose.
    Type 1 Diabetes: low insulin -> toxic blood glucose levels.
    type 2 Diabetes: high insulin -> toxic blood glucose levels.
    Low insulin and low/normal blood glucose is ,well, normal. Especially on a low carb diet if your mum is following one as well.
    Did the doctors make any comments/explanations or is this just something you noticed on the test results?

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Take Dr. Berg's Advanced Evaluation Quiz: http://bit.ly/EvalQuiz Your report will then be sent via email analyzing 104 potential symptoms, giving you a much deeper insight into the cause-effect relationship of your body issues. It's free and very enlightening. Dr. Berg talks about the confusion of red meat and process meats. Many times people will lump together red meat and process meat cause cancer, when the studies only indicate processed meat. It's not the meat that causes cancer, its all the other crap IN the meat. So if you do grass fed organic meat - its totally safe, there is no studies done that evaluate grass fed meat and cancer. Dr. Berg talks about red meat and process meat. Many time the media lumps them together but red meat ONLY has an association to cancer, and association is not causation. Dr. Eric Berg DC Bio: Dr. Berg, 51 years of age is a chiropractor who specializes in weight loss through nutritional and natural methods. His private practice is located in Alexandria, Virginia. His clients include senior officials in the U.S. government and the Justice Department, ambassadors, medical doctors, high-level executives of prominent corporations, scientists, engineers, professors, and other clients from all walks of life. He is the author of The 7 Principles of Fat Burning, published by KB Publishing in January 2011. Dr. Berg trains chiropractors, physicians and allied healthcare practitioners in his methods, and to date he has trained over 2,500 healthcare professionals. He has been an active member of the Endocrinology Society, and has worked as a past part-time adjunct professor at Howard University. DR. BERG'S VIDEO BLOG: http://www.drberg.com/blog FACEBOOK: http://www.facebook.com/DrEricBerg TWITTER: http://twitter.com/DrBergDC YOUTUBE: https://www.youtube.com/user/drericbe... ABOUT DR. BERG: http://www.drberg.com/dr-eric-berg/bio DR. BERG'S SEMINARS: http://www.drberg.com/seminars DR. BERG'S STORY: http://www.drberg.com/dr-eric-berg/story DR. BERG'S CLINIC: https://www.drberg.com/dr-eric-berg/c... DR. BERG'S HEALTH COACHING TRAINING: http://www.drberg.com/weight-loss-coach DR. BERG'S SHOP: http://shop.drberg.com/ DR. BERG'S REVIEWS: http://www.drberg.com/reviews The Health & Wellness Center 4709 D Pinecrest Office Park Drive Alexandria, VA 22312 703-354-7336 Disclaimer: Dr. Berg does not diagnose, treat or prevent any medical conditions; instead he helps people create their health to avoid health problems. He works with their physicians, which regular their medication. This video is not designed to and does not provide medical advice, professional diagnosis, opinion, treatment or services to you or to any other individual. Through my videos, blog posts, website information, I give suggestions for you and your doctor to research and provide general information for educational purposes only. The information provided in this video or site, or through linkages to other sites, is not a substitute for medical or professional care, and you should not use the information in place of a visit, call consultation or the advice of your physician or other healthcare provider. The Health & Wellness and Dr. Eric Berg, D.C. are not liable or responsible for any advice, course of treatment, diagnosis or any other information, services or product you obtain through this video or site.

Does Consuming Red Meat Increase Your Type 2 Diabetes Risk?

We’ve always been told to make sure you eat your meat, especially red meat as it is chalk full of important vitamins and nutrients such as iron, B12, zinc and protein. But red meat is also full of other things that might not be as beneficial to us. You may be aware that too much red meat is high in saturated fat, which in turn raises your cholesterol. Higher levels of bad cholesterol (LDL) are associated with a higher risk of developing heart disease. But it was found during many research studies that a higher consumption of red meat can also lead to an increased risk of developing type 2 diabetes. Across the world, type 2 diabetes is reaching epidemic levels, affecting almost 400 million from all over. In the United States, more than 21 million people have been diagnosed with another 8.1 million undiagnosed or unaware that they have type 2, as estimated by the CDC. The Data Doesn’t Lie Recent studies conducted by researchers at the Harvard School of Public Health have determined a link between consuming red meat in excess and the increase in incidences of Type 2 diabetes. The study found that those who are eating more red met, roughly 3 ½ servings or more each week, had an in Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. laurenleet1d

    I use Humalog for my fast-acting insulin, which supposedly starts working within 10-30 minutes and will peak at 2-4 hours.
    If I have a correction dose with no food, it can take over an hour before my glucose levels start to drop. I just wondered if that's normal and what other people experience?
    I've often thought of swapping to Novorapid/Novolog to see if it helps me control my diabetes any better but thought I'd ask here first and see what other diabetics experience!
    Thanks in advance :)

  2. I_Think_There4_I_Ham

    Fast acting insulin actually stays in your system for 3-4 hours. It's result isn't instant, it works slowly over time.
    When I was first diagnosed with type 1, my blood sugar would be high, I would take insulin, test 2 hours later and still be high, take more and then drop very low.
    With insulin you have something called "insulin on board" or "IOB". The reason why I was going low before was because I wasn't taking into account the IOB and my fast acting was still working in my system. I used to do injections when went to the pen. Now I am on an insulin pump (highly recommend!) and only take fast acting. My pump actually takes into account my IOB when taking insulin for food or high blood sugar which is very useful.
    I would do more research about IOB!

  3. LingonberryPancakes

    A very long time. Takes me about two hours to come down from a "mild" high (~200), and 4-5 hours to come down from a severe high (300+). Quite frustrating actually (dealing with a high right now).

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