Once referred to as adult-onset diabetes, type 2 diabetes occurs when the body does not produce enough insulin or is unable to use insulin properly. It usually develops in people who are over the age of 40 or to those who are overweight and have a family history of the disease. However, doctors are now seeing a disturbing, rising trend of increasingly rampant type 2 diabetes cases in younger populations as well. This seems to be happening in spite of …Read more
Doctors are beginning to pay more attention to the strong connection between a person’s oral health and their overall health. In some cases, the first signs of a developing disease can be found in the mouth. Certainly, we are beginning to see that this is the case with diabetes. With research pouring in, more dentists are starting to become aware of the oral hygiene signs that red flag a developing case of diabetes. This suggests that your visits to the …Read more
What if you were told that you could eat sugar again? After living for years under the influence of diabetes, could it be possible that you were diagnosed with the wrong condition? According to recent findings, a misdiagnosis of Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes has become surprisingly common.
The Royal College of General Practitioners in England recently released a report that suggests that many people are diagnosed with the wrong type of diabetes …Read more
People at risk for diabetes have been told by doctors for years that engaging in a regular exercise program can be a very helpful strategy for naturally stabilizing blood sugar levels. Typically, patients are told that they require at least forty-five minutes of moderately strenuous activity each day in order to see beneficial results.
To meet these requirements, most people try to do a single forty-five minute exercise routine per day. However, a large proportion of people at risk for …Read more