Watch what what happens to this patients Gangrene!
Documented in Japanese hospital.
Click video below to watch video .
Toe. Documented in Japanese hospital.
above video to see
Causes and Effects of Diabetes
How Blood Sugar Works
During the digestive process, much of the food that is eaten is converted into glucose, commonly known as blood sugar. Glucose circulates in
the bloodstream and is used as food for the body's cells. But the cells cannot absorb glucose alone. A hormone called insulin, which is
produced in the pancreas, must first bind to the cell surface. When this occurs, cells of the body are activated and are able to absorb the
glucose. This process returns the body's blood sugar to a normal level.
What Is Diabetes?
Diabetes mellitus is a disorder that affects the body's ability to efficiently utilize blood glucose. In Type 1 diabetes, the pancreas does
not produce enough insulin, so glucose cannot be absorbed to refuel the cells. In Type 2 diabetes, insulin is produced, but it does not work
properly and the glucose is not absorbed consistently by the cells.
Effects of Diabetes
Both types of diabetes have the same results: glucose is not absorbed by the cells. That is why people with diabetes have high blood sugar
levels. Without proper absorption of glucose from the bloodstream, the cells are starving for food. Regardless of which type of diabetes a
person may have, people with diabetes must monitor their blood sugar levels. Depending on the type and severity of the disease, diabetes can
be managed with diet or with medication.
DIABETIC ---- Alkalized Water?
Diabetes---- Gangrene Toe . Documented in Japanese
Click below to watch video proof.
Very Graphic Video.
Diabetes --- Gangrene Toe. Documented in Japanese
The Pancreas and Insulin Production:
The pancreas is a very quiet little organ that sits behind the stomach and produces digestive enzymes and a couple of hormones
called insulin and glucagon. Most people never think about their pancreas. It just does it's thing, pumping insulin into the blood when glucose
is too high and glucagon when the glucose is too low.
Digestion and Energy:
When we take in food, our bodies break it down into materials that we need for our bodies to function. One of those materials is sugar in
the form of glucose. Our cells use glucose for energy and our brains especially run on glucose. To get the glucose into the cells, the sugar
travels into the bloodstream and triggers the pancreas to produce insulin. Insulin lets the sugar pass from the blood into the cells. When
sugar is converted to energy, it's either used or stored until we need it.
The Rise and Fall of Blood Sugar:
Blood sugar is lower before a meal and then rises once we have eaten. Then, approximately 2 hours after the meal it returns to normal.
Blood sugar is measured in milliliters per deciliter of blood. So the normal range for blood sugar in the person without diabetes usually
falls between 70 and 110 milliters per deciliter or ml/dl.
A person is diagnosed with diabetes when their pancreas either doesn't produce any insulin at all or the insulin they do produce is
Type 1 Diabetes: Type 1 diabetes occurs when the pancreas is attacked by the immune
system. The insulin producing cells, also known as beta cells, are permanently destroyed. The pancreas no longer produces insulin. 10%
of people diagnosed with diabetes have Type 1 and the majority of them are children or young adults when it strikes. There seems to be
a genetic link to Type 1 diabetes, even though scientists believe that a viral infection may be the culprit.
The signs and symptoms of Type 1 happen swiftly.
The insulin production drops off suddenly when the beta cells are destroyed and the person is very quickly in crisis. When there isn't any
insulin, the sugar in the blood just keeps circulating and building. The cells don't get any fuel and the body tries to get rid of the excess
sugar. It tries to dilute it by pulling water out of body. This causes excessive thirst and urination.
The body becomes fatigued because the cells aren't getting the glucose they need for energy. The person may suffer a condition called
diabetic ketoacidosis which means that the body starts to break down fats to make energy. This produces ketones
which makes the blood increasingly acidic.This can cause a person to go into a diabetic coma and possibly even die. People with Type 1
diabetes must always take insulin for the rest of their lives in order to live with the disease.
Type 2 Diabetes:
Type 2 diabetes is different than Type 1. The pancreas still makes insulin, but the body develops resistance to insulin, so the cells
don't respond to it, and they are unable to take up the sugar that is in the blood. Type 2 used to be almost exclusively an older person's
disease, but with the rise in childhood obesity and obesity in general in our country, there are cases of Type 2 in children and young adults
The Skinny on Type 2:
Obesity is the number one risk factor for developing Type 2 diabetes because fat cells do not absorb insulin as
well as muscle cells do. Some scientists feel that because the pancreas has to work harder to pump increased levels of insulin into the blood
to compensate for resistance, that the pancreas eventually wears itself out and can no longer keep up with the demand. Oral medications,
combined with a low fat, high fiber diet and exercise is usually enough to control the symptoms of Type 2.
Click on the Short Video about Diabeties
Watch the Short Video on Diabeties
Learn a simple and effective way to prevent and help your diabeties. Also see weight loss
and obesity information.
The Most Powerful Water
Click here to learn more about normalizing your