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A high level of glucose in the blood is called diabetes. A bad lifestyle, unhealthy eating habits, sedentary life, family history, etc. all play major roles in a person contracting Diabetes.

The most common types of diabetes are:
  • Type 1 Diabetes Mellitus
  • Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus
  • Prediabetes
  • Gestational diabetes
  • Generally, you are at a higher risk of developing diabetes if you are aged 45 or older.
  • If you are overweight
  • There’s a history of diabetes in your family
  • You have a high blood pressure
  • Low HDL, high level of blood lipids
  • Had diabetes when pregnant or gave birth to an overweight baby (Over 9 pounds)
  • Are physically inactive (exercise less than 3 times a week)
Type 1 diabetes occurs when your immune system, the body's system for fighting infection, attacks and destroys the pancreas’s insulin-producing beta cells. Scientists think type 1 diabetes is caused by genes and environmental factors, such as viruses, that might trigger the disease.
For Type 1: The immediate symptoms are extreme thirst, increased hunger (especially after eating) dry mouth, upset stomach, and vomiting.
For Type 2: The immediate symptoms are frequent urination, increased thirst, sometimes dehydration as well, always hungry, feeling very tired, blurry vision, prolonged healing of wounds, tingling, numbness, or pain in the hands or feet, patches of dark skin, itching and yeast infections,
It may not be forever. Despite your best efforts with healthy eating and exercise, unless you follow through a religious reverse program with Khatri clinic. Diabetes is a progressive disease. You may be able to stop taking meds early on, but that's not likely to be a long-term answer, even for the healthiest person.
Remission is due to the normalization of the high-fat levels inside the liver and pancreas, and the only way to achieve this is by significant weight loss. There are three main ways that people have put their diabetes into remission: a low-carbohydrate diet, a low-calorie diet, bariatric surgery, or a twin reversal program
The prevention of diabetes requires physical efforts every day; consuming and maintaining a well-balanced and healthy diet that has low-fat content and contains very few calories is a must. In addition, losing weight is also a necessity in some instances if required.
    The signs and symptoms of type 1 diabetes in children usually develop quickly and may include:
    • Increased thirst.
    • Frequent urination, possibly bed-wetting in a toilet-trained child.
    • Extreme hunger.
    • Unintentional weight loss.
    • Fatigue.
    • Irritability or behavior changes.
    • Fruity-smelling breath.
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