Is sugar sabotaging your sex life? – NZ NEWS


Is sugar sabotaging your sex life? – NZ NEWS
Many of us are considering the effects of consuming too much sugar in our long-term health. One such effect increases our risk of type 2 diabetes, which is now in epidemic proportions, with no signs of slowing down. Millions of people may have type 2, but they do not know they have it, health officials warn. However, few know the devastating effects that type 2 diabetes can have on our bodies and our lives, including blindness, an increased risk of heart attack and foot problems. Only a small part of us knows that type 2 diabetes can seriously affect our sex lives. A survey conducted by CuraLin Diabetic Supplement in 2,022 Britons found a lack of knowledge of some of the most serious consequences of type 2 diabetes, including its effects in the bedroom. Eighty percent of the people surveyed did not know that type 2 diabetes could cause erectile dysfunction. This happens because a high level of sugar in the blood causes damage to the nerves and blood vessels, decreasing the sensitivity and hindering the erection of man. Hypertension and heart disease, which often accompany diabetes, can also contribute to the problem. Type 2 diabetes can also affect a woman's sexual function because the damage it causes to the blood vessels can affect the blood supply to the vagina and clitoris, causing dryness and reduction in arousal along with damage to the nerves. Both can affect sensitivity, that is, the reduction of pleasure and difficulty in reaching orgasm. Now, if you have problems in the bedroom, this does not mean you have diabetes. But if you also have other risk factors, such as being overweight or eating sugary foods regularly, it would be worth it to see a doctor to get a checkup. The CuraLin survey also found that more than half of the people surveyed did not know that Type 2 diabetes could cause heart disease (62 percent), blindness (53 percent) or loss of limbs (54 percent), all Potential consequences of uncontrolled long-term blood sugar. What are we doing about it? The research also revealed that once diagnosed, those with type 2 diabetes are not doing enough to control their disease. The CuraLin survey revealed that 25 percent of patients do not exercise even 30 minutes a day, despite medical and government advice. In addition, although 75 percent knew there are natural supplements that can lower blood sugar levels or reverse the condition, only 21 percent take them. Can we prevent or reverse the effects of type 2 diabetes? London doctor Wendy Denning emphasizes that "There are many ways in which people with the condition can help themselves." There are ways in which people can reverse and control the disease through exercise, diet, sleep and natural supplements, "says Dr. Denning with the medication prescribed by his doctor, which can be reduced as the blood sugar A healthy diet is key to controlling your blood sugar level, whether you have type 2 diabetes or just think you could
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    Is sugar sabotaging your sex life? – NZ NEWS

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