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In My Blood: Preventing Diabetes And Controlling Blood Sugar Levels

In My Blood: Preventing Diabetes And Controlling Blood Sugar Levels

According to research conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, more than 100 million Americans have been diagnosed with diabetes or pre-diabetes. In 2015, more than 30.3 million Americans were diagnosed with the disease, making up 9.4% of the population.

Approximately 90% of cases of diabetes are type 2 and 10% are type 1.

It goes without saying that the condition isn’t easy to live with. But with proper care, regular exercise, and strict diet, you can control your blood sugar levels.

Who’s At Risk for Diabetes?

Diabetes affects your glucose level, which is vital for your brain and body to function. Glucose is the energy your cells, muscles, and brain need to keep functioning.

People who are overweight are more likely to be diagnosed with the disease. Other than your weight, genetics play an important role as well. Even if no one in your immediate family has been diagnosed with the condition, remember that extended family members also share some genes with you.

In addition, high stress levels can also lead to diabetes. This is because stress can increase blood sugar levels and also cause problems with hormones.

Symptoms of Diabetes   

The symptoms depend on your blood sugar levels. One of the worst things about diabetes (both type 1 and 2) is that some people don’t experience the symptoms.

But here’s what you should look out for:

  • Insatiable thirst
  • Frequent need to urinate
  • Extreme hunger
  • Unexplained weight loss
  • Unexplained fatigue
  • Irritation and anxiety
  • Blurred vision
  • Slow-healing wounds
  • Frequent infections (vaginal infections, gum infections, and skin infections)

Type 1 diabetes can develop at any age, while type 2 is more common in people aged 40 and above. Remember, however, that diabetes is a condition that worsens with time and most individuals end up needing insulin (usually in the form of tablets) at some point.

Controlling Your Blood Sugar Levels

Eat Healthy

Choose foods that are rich in fiber and low in fat. Avoid processed foods that are heavy and full of bad carbs.

Including leafy greens and fruits in your diet can help maintain your glucose level. But remember that some fruits can actually cause your blood sugar to spike. Make sure to consult your GP first!

¬ Get Active

The worst thing about being diabetic is that if you don’t get the physical activity you need, your body will break down eventually. Osteoporosis is a major concern for diabetics; getting the right amount of calcium and exercising can help prevent it.

Take regular walks. Walking or jogging 25 minutes every day can cut down your blood sugar levels. It also prevents your glucose levels from spiking.

Swimming and riding your bike can also help. You could also take up a sport. If you can’t do long workouts, break them down into shorter bursts.

Lose Weight

If you’re overweight, you need to lose 7% of your body fat. For example:

If you’re 200 pounds (90kg) you will need to lose 14 pounds (6.4kg).

**Don’t try to lose weight during pregnancy. You need to consult your doctor first if you are pregnant.

Diabetes isn’t easy to live with, but with proper care, you can manage your health. Taking enzymatic supplements can also help promote gut health since diabetics have a weak immune system.

With November being American Diabetes Month, make sure to keep your health in check!

Designed to boost your digestive and immune health, check out our digestive enzyme supplements online and place an order.

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