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If you have diabetes, your goal is to keep blood sugar levels normal. Diabetics can’t produce any or enough of their own insulin. The pancreas produces this hormone to help the cells use glucose. If you don’t have the right amount of insulin in your blood stream, then your body can’t keep your blood sugar levels normal. The extra glucose just floats around in the bloodstream instead of being used for energy.
If you have high blood sugar, you may experience symptoms such as extreme fatigue, blurred vision, weight change, frequent infections, slow healing cuts, tingling in the hands and feet, frequent urination and extreme thirst. You may also experience sexual problems. However, sometimes there are no symptoms at all.
Type 2 diabetes usually occurs in adults, and it means the pancreas isn’t working up to par. It could also mean your body isn’t effectively using insulin. Type 1 diabetes is usually diagnosed in children and youth. They don’t produce any insulin at all. Type 1 diabetics will need to take insulin treatments. Type 2 diabetics can sometimes improve insulin production through lifestyle changes.
In fact, carrying too much weight, especially around your middle, is one of the risk factors of diabetes. It also affects people over 40 more often. If you are over 40 you should be tested for diabetes every 3 years. If your brother, mother or another close family member has diabetes, chances are higher you will get it too. People of African, Asian, South Asian, Hispanic and Aboriginal descent are also at a higher risk of developing diabetes. Other possible signs include high cholesterol, high blood pressure, schizophrenia, or impaired glucose tolerance. If you had gestational diabetes, or a baby over 9 pounds, you may be more at risk of developing type two diabetes. Gestational diabetes occurs in about 3 to 4 per cent of pregnancies, but after birth it clears up.
High glucose in the blood is also called hyperglycemia. If left untreated, it can lead to some serious problems ranging from heart disease to blindness. Diabetes can also cause erectile dysfunction, nerve damage, and amputations. Diabetes is the fourth leading cause of death. This is why it is so important to keep your blood sugar levels normal.If diet and exercise don’t do the trick, you will need to take insulin. It cannot be used orally because the hormone doesn’t survive the stomach’s digestive acids. You need to inject insulin with a syringe, pen or pump. Some people can use an insulin inhaler. Your insulin is usually highest within a few hours after a meal. The pancreas produces a trickle of insulin called basal insulin. It also provides a burst of bolus insulin when blood sugar spikes after a meal.
It takes careful monitoring of your blood to keep your blood sugar level normal. You will need a glucose meter, test strips and a small lance to prick your finger. Only through continuous testing, will you be able to figure out what is working for you. Your doctor and nutritionist will work with you to develop your diabetes regimen.
Sometimes you will experience hypoglycemia. This means your blood sugar level is too low. This can happen if you didn’t eat or take your insulin at the right time. You may feel tired, confused, sweaty, irritable or shaky. Test your blood to confirm the problem. If you have low blood glucose, you need to eat or drink something sweet to counteract the higher levels of insulin. This will keep your blood sugar level normal.
Insulin is not a diabetes cure, but it can help you keep control of your condition. You need to keep your blood sugar level normal to live a vibrant long life, and avoid serious complications.