Type 2 diabetes...the cold hard truth

By living with diabetes and by taking your prescribed medication, you are under the constant daily threat of dying of a heart attack, stroke, kidney failure, succumbing to blindness, amputations, neuropathy, hypertension, nerve system disease, high cholesterol, depression, and falling into a coma. Those are just the side-effects of living with diabetes.

Now lets add the side-effects from the drugs that are supposed to "help" you; hepatitis, liver problems, acidosis leading to death within hours, heart attacks, stroke, increased risk of cancer, weakened immune system, vomiting, nausea, diarrhea, heart failure, etc.

If you think it will ever get better, it won't.

It is evident that using conventional methods for diabetes does not cure diabetes, as the medical community still states that diabetes is an incurable disease. Yet, hundreds of studies show otherwise. Over time, diabetics are prescribed higher and higher dosages of drugs. Then when those fail, they get prescribed insulin injections on top of drugs. It doesn't matter if you follow your doctor's recommendations and dosages exactly as prescribed. You will continue to live with diabetes for the rest of your life ''managing'' it until god forbid you develop horrible complications.

You can take your health back into your own hands. You can free yourself from the shackles of constant blood sugar readings, daily drug regimens and even prevent the horrible health complications that await diabetics down the road. 

We have assembled hundreds of suppressed scientific studies and powerful medical research into an easy to read and understand step by step health guide called "The 7 Steps to Health and the Big Diabetes Lie". It has already been used to help tens of thousands of diabetics all over the world.

 Learn the truth about these life changing scientifically proven diabetes treatment methods and embark on the path to kicking your diabetes' butt.

Diabetes is a disease that occurs when your blood glucose, also called blood sugar, is too high. Blood glucose is your main source of energy and comes from the food you eat. Insulin, a hormone made by the pancreas, helps glucose from food get into your cells to be used for energy. Sometimes your body doesn’t make enough—or any—insulin or doesn’t use insulin well. Glucose then stays in your blood and doesn’t reach your cells.

Over time, having too much glucose in your blood can cause health problems.

Diabetes is a common disease, yet every individual needs unique care. We encourage people with diabetes and their families to learn as much as possible about the latest medical therapies and approaches, as well as healthy lifestyle choices. Good communication with a team of experts can help you feel in control and respond to changing needs.

Treatment & Care

There are a number of treatments available to help you manage and treat your diabetes. Everyone is different, so treatment will vary depen ding on  your own individual needs.

If you have Type 1 diabetes, you’ll need to use insulin to treat your Diabetes You take the insulin by injection or by using a pump. It’s also free on prescription. 

If you have Type 2 diabetes, you may have to use insulin or tablets, though you might initially be able to treat your diabetes by eating well and moving more. 

Common symptoms of diabetes

  • Frequent urination

Have you been going to the bathroom to urinate more often recently? Do you notice that you spend most of the day going to the toilet? When there is too much glucose (sugar) in your blood you will urinate more often.

  • Disproportionate thirst 

 If you are urinating more than usual, you will need to replace that lost liquid. You will be drinking more than usual. Have you been drinking more than usual lately?

  • Intense hunger  As the insulin in your blood is not working properly, or is not there at all, and your cells are not getting their energy, your body may react by trying to find more energy - food. You will become hungry.
  • Weight gain This might be the result of the above symptom (intense hunger)

  • Unusual weight loss This is more common among people with Diabetes Type 1. As your body is not making insulin it will seek out another energy source (the cells aren't getting glucose). Muscle tissue and fat will be broken down for energy. As Type 1 is of a more sudden onset and Type 2 is much more gradual, weight loss is more noticeable with Type 1.

  • Increased fatigue If your insulin is not working properly, or is not there at all, glucose will not be entering your cells and providing them with energy. This will make you feel tired and listless.

  • Irritability Irritability can be due to your lack of energy.

  • Blurred vision This can be caused by tissue being pulled from your eye lenses. This affects your eyes' ability to focus. With proper treatment this can be treated. There are severe cases where blindness or prolonged vision problems can occur.

Treatments for people with Type 2 diabetes

Tablets and medication

If you have Type 2 diabetes you may need medication to help manage your blood sugar levels.

The most common tablet is metformin, but there are lots of different types.  Some medication stimulates the pancreas to produce insulin, such as sulphonylureas.

Others may be prescribed to help you lose weight, if you need to.  If you need to take tablets to manage your diabetes, you and your doctor will decide which is best for you. 

Weight loss surgery

There are lots of obesity surgery procedures to the stomach or intestine that you can get to help you lose weight. There have been lots of studies that have found that this can help to put Type 2 diabetes into remission.

Diet and exercise 

Lots of people with Type 2 diabetes don’t take any medication, and they instead treat their diabetes by eating well and moving more. We have loads of information and advice that will help you live a healthy life. 

Understanding Diabetes - Diagnosis and Treatment

How Do I Know If I Have Diabetes?

Your doctor may suspect you have diabetes if you have some risk factors for diabetes, or if you have high levels of blood sugar in your urine. Your blood sugar (also called blood glucose) levels may be high if your pancreas is producing little or no insulin (type 1 diabetes), or if the body is not responding normally to insulin (type 2 diabetes).

Getting diagnosed begins with one of three tests. in most cases, your doctor will want to repeat a test that is high in order to confirm the diagnosis:

  • A fasting glucose test is a test of your blood sugar levels taken in the morning before you have eaten. A level of 126 mg/dL or higher may mean that you have diabetes.
  • An oral glucose tolerance test (OGTT) entails drinking a beverage containing glucose and then having your blood glucose levels checked every 30 to 60 minutes for up to 3 hours. If the glucose level is 200 mg/dL or higher at 2 hours, then you might have diabetes.
  • The A1c test  is a simple blood test that shows your average blood sugar levels for the past 2-3 months. An A1c level of 6.5% or higher may mean you have diabetes.

Type 2 Diabetes Is Not a Life Sentence: Most doctors only talk about diabetes treatment, diabetes management and diabetic control using drugs, pills, injections and surgery. When powerful, quick and easy drug-free treatment methods exist!  

Diabetes Complications: What You Can Do

When diabetes gets out of control, it can take a toll on your body. Too much sugar in your blood can damage nerves and blood vessels, which can lead to many different types of problems.


But those complications aren’t set in stone for everyone with diabetes -- there’s a lot you can do to avoid them. Along with treatment, good health habits can help you keep your disease under control and keep other troubles at bay.   WHAT CAN I DO?

  • Keep tight control of your blood sugar.
  • Watch your blood pressure and cholesterol
  • Get regular checkups
  • Healthy Food Choices
  • Eat Regularly
  • Take your medication
  • Don’t smoke
  • Protect your eyes
  • Check your feet every day
  • Excercise Regularly
  • Get help for depression
  • Stay informed

Diabetes Complications:  You can have foot problems

Foot problems commonly plague diabetes patients, but simple routine steps can protect them. Damaged nerves in the feet can cause you to lose sensation down there, so you’re less likely to feel pain, heat, cold—or, say, a blister from a new shoe, according to the National Diabetes Information Clearinghouse.

Since you can’t feel these early warning signs, feet can more easily become infected; what’s more, high levels of glucose in the blood and impaired blood vessel scan make the infections slower to heal. (In very severe cases, bad infections just keep getting worse, causing skin tissue to die.This is what leads to the need for amputations).

 Tips for proper foot care include the following:

  • Inspect your feet daily
  • Wash your feet daily
  • Don't remove calluses or other foot lesions yourself
  • Trim your toenails carefully
  • Don´t go barefoot
  • Wear clean, dry socks
  • Buy shoes that fit properly
  • Don´t smoke

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