What Your Not Supposed to Know About Recovering from Diabetes


What Your Not Supposed to Know About Recovering from Diabetes

The event is coming soon: what you're not supposed to know about diabetes recovery

by Phillip Schneider

Diabetes is considered one of the most common diseases in Western society. Nearly one in ten Americans have it, making it one of the most serious health epidemics of the 21st century.

The pancreas of a type 1 diabetic produces little or no insulin, which the body needs to bring glucose from the bloodstream to the body's cells. This form is only found in approximately 5% of the population, and is usually diagnosed in children and adolescents. Typically, a type 1 diabetic will take frequent injections to maintain adequate levels of insulin in the body.

A type 2 diabetic has a similar problem. The most common form, by far, of type 2 diabetes is when the body does not know how to properly process insulin, which causes hyperglycemia, an increase in blood sugar levels beyond what is considered healthy.

"In the beginning, your pancreas makes extra insulin to make up for it, but over time it is not able to keep up and can not produce enough insulin to keep blood glucose to normal levels." ~ American Diabetes Association

Some symptoms of diabetes include frequent urination, extreme hunger, sudden changes in vision, dry skin and more.

Dietary options found to help reverse diabetes

In 2010, diabetes was the seventh leading cause of death in the United States, but it does not have to be that way, and scientists in the fields of natural medicine and nutrition have been working to find a cure.

In the documentary "Simply Raw: Reversal of Diabetes in 30 Days," several patients with diabetes were given the challenge of abandoning their regular diet and living a purely vegan lifestyle for thirty days. The participants came from different backgrounds, inheritances and weights.

These participants included Michelle, 36, and obese; Bill, 58, had experienced total numbness in his feet due to diabetes; Austin, 25 years old with type 1 diabetes and a drinking problem; Kirt, 25, who had a blood sugar level of 1200 (normal is 80 to 100); Henry, 58, who took 9 pills a day plus insulin; and Pam, 62, who had diabetes in her entire family.

"You can chase them down with drugs and try to lower them, but you're just chasing after your tail. The bottom line in treating diabetes is what's ingested." ~ Dr. John Picken, Pam's Doctor

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What Your Not Supposed to Know About Recovering from Diabetes

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