There are many potential complications of diabetes, such as neuropathy, amputations, increased cardiovascular risks, kidney damage, cholesterol elevation, and heart attacks. Neuropathy is the destruction of nerve endings, mainly in the hands and feet that lead to numbness. Over time, circulation can be affected, which reduces the body's ability to heal limb wounds. This circulation damage can be systemic and affect all arterial and venal systems. One of the most harmful side effects for diabetes is for the kidneys. Over time, high levels of blood sugar and insulin can damage the kidneys without the possibility of repair. The majority of amputations performed in all hospitals are directly related to diabetes. Diabetes damages the circulation in such a way that even the smallest wounds do not heal, which causes amputations. Almost all diabetics have problems with cholesterol elevation. This is due to the effect of diseases on the liver. High cholesterol and diabetes occur when the liver becomes toxic, from free radicals and can no longer regulate cholesterol levels. Type II diabetics also have a much higher risk of heart attacks. All of these complications can be greatly reduced or even eliminated by gaining control over blood sugar and insulin levels. Symptoms that revolve around diabetes and hypoglycaemia are often referred to as syndrome X. These include high cholesterol, high blood pressure and, often, a serious overweight condition. When an excess of insulin is produced, its main function is to convert the sugar in the blood into stored energy called triglycerides, which are then deposited in the fat cells. Elevated triglycerides are also a sign of syndrome X. By controlling insulin levels and the function of the insulin receptor site, we can control all other side effects of the condition, often called syndrome X.
Diabetes and weight gain are almost synonymous with each other. This is a result of a severe carbohydrate intolerance. In fact, moderate to severe obesity is a classic sign of syndrome X or insulin resistance. Insulin resistance occurs when the cells of the insulin receptor site become insensitive to the action of insulin, which requires more and more insulin to convert blood sugar to its stored forms. Hypoglycaemia is a low blood sugar level and is the result of the same basic problems of excess insulin. In these people, too much insulin lowers blood sugar levels too much, resulting in weakness, tremors, confused thoughts, etc. A low blood sugar level can be very dangerous and even fatal.
This is key in any natural diabetes management program. The last phase of a natural approach to diabetes and other glucose metabolism disorders such as hypoglycaemia and obesity are key nutrients, which have been shown to reduce insulin levels and increase insulin receptor function. Natural nutrients such as chromium, vanadium, alpha lipoic acid, cinnamon, Sylvestre Gymema, bitter melon, Syzgium, hydroxycitric acid, in the right combination and proportions have proven to be very effective in the treatment of all disorders of glucose metabolism, even PCOS (polycystic ovarian) syndrome). This is an important part of our natural management of diabetes. Chromium has been used for a long time to reduce insulin levels because of its effect on lowering blood sugar. It has been clinically shown that vanadium or vanadyl sulfate increases up to ten times the function of the insulin receptor site. Other herbal extracts such as alpha lipoic acid, cinnamon, Gymema Sylvestre, bitter melon and Syzgium, each contribute to a positive effect on both blood sugar and insulin production. Hydroxycitric acid, another ingredient that we use often, helps the body use blood sugar better for energy. It is often added to weight loss formulas as a result of this action. Through the addition of key nutrients such as chromium, vanadium, alpha lipoic acid, cinnamon, Sylvestre gimena, bitter melon, syzgium and hydroxycitric acid, along with regular exercise and a diet that strictly controls carbohydrate intake, control diabetes Natural can be done frequently.
Carbohydrate intolerance affects millions of people who contribute to conditions such as type II diabetes, hypoglycaemia and much of the obesity found in industrialized nations. By controlling carbohydrate intolerance, we can conquer most epidemics of these life-threatening health problems.
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