Homeopathic Treatment For Diabetes: Remedies To Control Blood Sugar And Nerve Damage

Homeopathic Treatment For Diabetes: Remedies To Control Blood Sugar And Nerve Damage

Homeopathic Treatment For Diabetes: Remedies To Control Blood Sugar And Nerve Damage

Diabetes is a growing concern in the world, with an estimated 30.3 million Americans suffering from it. What’s worse is that about 84.1 million Americans are thought to have prediabetes, which means their blood sugar levels are high enough to pose a risk of diabetes.1 Over time, high blood sugar can cause a range of problems from heart disease and eye problems to kidney disease and nerve damage.
So what can you do to deal with diabetes? Conventionally, medication to lower your blood sugar, insulin treatment, as well as lifestyle changes like having a healthy diet and exercising regularly are recommended to help manage this condition. Natural and alternative remedies can be used to fight diabetes as well. For instance, homeopathy, an alternative medical system that originated in Germany over 200 years ago, offers many solutions for dealing with diabetes.2 Here’s a detailed look at what homeopathy recommends.3 4
Homeopathic Treatment Is Tailored To The Individual
In a departure from conventional medicine, homeopathy uses a process known as “individualization” for treatment. According to this concept, a homeopathic doctor will first draw a detailed pathophysiological profile of the patient and then select a remedy based on that. They take a detailed history covering various factors like individual preferences, emotions, family history, sleep habits, and the way a person reacts mentally as well as physically to things. In other words, homeopathy treats the patient not the disease. And since treatments are tailored for each individual, different people suffering from the Continue reading

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CNN’s “Fake” Diabetes News

CNN’s “Fake” Diabetes News

Last spring CNN ran a story on one of its correspondents, Cristina Alesci, who was diagnosed with type 1 diabetes as an adult. And a few days ago I came across the video of Ms. Alesci pleasantly sharing the way she manages diabetes in her busy life. I love seeing a person with type 1 diabetes powering through, which is what Alesci has done since her diagnosis. What I cannot stand is the fact that neither she nor the production team at CNN seems to have fact-checked the story to ensure that type 1 diabetes was represented accurately and clearly. It is a three-and-a-half-minute story about type 1 diabetes which doesn’t even give a definition of the disease.
Those watching the segment with no knowledge of diabetes would have finished it feeling either confused or armed with the wrong information about type 1 diabetes and how it is treated. The segment begins with Alesci’s passion for Italian food, and then her “out of the blue” diagnosis of type 1 diabetes. This could easily perpetuate the idea that eating too much is the cause of diabetes.
One minute into the video, the interviewer, Holly Firfer, asks Alesci to explain being diagnosed so late in life “because usually we see this in kids.” Alesci confirms the statement saying, “that’s exactly right.”
Unfortunately, they are both wrong.
Despite the old misnomer “juvenile diabetes,” most people with type 1 diabetes are adults – around 85%, according to JDRF. JDRF also notes, “Each year, more than 15,000 children and 15,000 adults—approximately 80 people per day—are diagnosed with type 1 diabetes in Continue reading

Tiny sensor placed under the skin to replace finger prick tests for diabetes: Smartphone app will alert patients if their blood sugar level drops or is too high

Tiny sensor placed under the skin to replace finger prick tests for diabetes: Smartphone app will alert patients if their blood sugar level drops or is too high

A sensor in the arm may help thousands with diabetes avoid having frequent finger prick tests.
The device, called Eversense, is slightly larger than a pill and is implanted under the skin in a five-minute procedure.
It then continuously monitors blood sugar levels from the fluid that bathes cells just below the skin and transmits the data to a smartphone.
If blood sugar levels drop too low or are too high, the patient receives an alert on their phone, so they can take insulin to reduce the levels or eat something sugary to increase them.
The device also has a vibration alert in case the phone is off or there is no signal.
It stops patients needing regular finger prick tests, which can be painful. It has been approved in Europe, but is not yet available in the UK, though it is being considered by the NHS.
A study presented recently at the Diabetes Technology Meeting in Maryland, U.S., showed it was accurate and effective when tested on 90 adults with type 1 or type 2 diabetes for 90 days.
If this type of monitoring was used more widely, it could help to reduce hospital admissions and diabetic complications, according to the charity Diabetes UK.
It is particularly useful for patients with type 1 diabetes —where the immune system mistakenly attacks healthy cells in the pancreas, which then cannot produce insulin. It affects 400,000 Britons — about 10 per cent of all adults with diabetes.
Patients with this type of diabetes currently monitor blood sugar levels by taking between four and ten finger-prick tests a day, which helps them work out how much insulin they need.
But Continue reading

Bitter Melon for Diabetes: It Helps Beat Blood Sugar, A1c, Cholesterol & Weight!

Bitter Melon for Diabetes: It Helps Beat Blood Sugar, A1c, Cholesterol & Weight!

Although bitter melon may be new to you, it's been used as a diabetes treatment for high glucose levels for centuries in places like India, China, parts of Africa and South America.
Bitter melon is part of the cucurbitaceae family, a vine that bears a variety of different shaped fruits that are commonly used in cooking stirs fries and soups, and as an herbal tea. The young leaves can also be eaten fresh as greens.
JUMP TO: What is bitter melon | How does bitter melon work | Bitter melon for blood sugar & A1c | Bitter melon for insulin resistance | Bitter melon for cardiovascular disease | Bitter melon for weight | Benefits & conclusion
Please note that this information is not an endorsement for bitter melon. We are simply sharing the research surrounding it. You should always discuss supplementation with your doctor.
What is bitter melon?
Bitter melon is a plant native to the tropical regions of Asia, South America, and the Caribbean. It also goes by several other names like “bitter squash,” “bitter gourd,” or “bitter apple,” as well as its scientific name, “momordica charantia.”
Judging by its many descriptive labels, you can probably guess how it tastes… bitter!
Still, while it may be one of the more sour fruits out there, you'll soon discover that its health benefits are pretty darn sweet.
How does bitter melon work?
Armed with 32 active phytochemicals, bitter melon is a disease-fighting machine. It has many anti-viral, anti-bacterial and hypoglycemic properties. But the main selling point of bitter melon is its ability to improve chronic met Continue reading

Major Study Confirms Racial Disparities Related to Key Diabetes Indicator, Hemoglobin A1c

Major Study Confirms Racial Disparities Related to Key Diabetes Indicator, Hemoglobin A1c

Major Study Confirms Racial Disparities Related to Key Diabetes Indicator, Hemoglobin A1c
Standard Test for Determining Blood Sugar Control in People with Diabetes Is Not Always an Accurate Measure of Blood Sugar Control and Interpretation Differs Based on Race.
Boston, MA – June 14, 2017 – T1D Exchange, an organization that is accelerating novel treatments and improving care, today published an important research study that confirms disparities between blacks and whites in hemoglobin A1c (HbA1c) levels, the standard measure used to assess blood sugar control in people with diabetes. Racial differences in HbA1c levels have been consistently reported in adults and children with type 1 diabetes (T1D) or type 2 diabetes, with non-Hispanic blacks having higher A1c levels than non-Hispanic whites. T1D Exchange researchers sought to understand whether this difference is due to worse glycemic control in blacks or the consequence of racial differences in the glycation of hemoglobin.
This study builds upon previous T1D Exchange research that identified racial disparities in glucose control, with blacks having higher HbA1c levels than whites in both children and adults. In the scientific community, differing theories have been proposed regarding these disparities; that higher HbA1c levels in blacks represents worse glycemic control; and that higher HbA1c levels could be due to race-based genetic differences in the glycation of hemoglobin at the same glucose levels. If the latter were true, it would mean that HbA1c on average is overestimating the mean glucose concentration in bla Continue reading

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