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Everything you need to know about Diabetes (Sugar)

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Diabetes Type 1 and Type 2, Animation.

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Diabetes refers to a group of conditions characterized by a high level of blood glucose, commonly referred to as blood sugar. Too much sugar in the blood can cause serious, sometimes life-threatening health problems.
There are two types of chronic diabetic conditions: type 1 diabetes and type 2 diabetes. Pregnant women may acquire a transient form of the disease called “gestational diabetes” which usually resolves after the birth of baby. Pre-diabetes is when the blood sugar level is at the borderline: higher than normal, but lower than in diabetics. Prediabetes may or may not progress to diabetes.
During food digestion, carbohydrates - or carb - break down into glucose which is carried by the bloodstream to various organs of the body. Here, it is either consumed as an energy source - in muscles for example - or is stored for later use in the liver. Insulin is a hormone produced by beta cells of the pancreas and is necessary for glucose intake by target cells. In other words, when insulin is deficient, muscle or liver cells are unable to use or store glucose, and as a result, glucose accumulates in the blood.
In healthy people, beta cells of the pancreas produce insulin; insulin binds to its receptor on target cells and induces glucose intake.
In type 1 diabetes, beta cells of the pancreas are destroyed by the immune system by mistake. The reason why this happens is unclear, but genetic factors are believed to play a major role. Insulin production is reduced; less insulin binds to its receptor on target cells; less glucose is taken into the cells, more glucose stays in the blood. Type 1 is characterized by early onset, symptoms commonly start suddenly and before the age of 20. Type 1 diabetes is normally managed with insulin injection. Type 1 diabetics are therefore “insulin dependent”.
In type 2 diabetes, the pancreas produces enough insulin but something goes wrong either with receptor binding or insulin signaling inside the target cells. The cells are not responsive to insulin and therefore cannot import glucose; glucose stays in the blood. In other words, type 2 diabetics are “insulin resistant”. Here again, genetic factors predispose susceptibility to the disease, but it is believed that lifestyle plays a very important role in type 2. Typically, obesity, inactive lifestyle, and unhealthy diet are associated with higher risk of type 2 diabetes. Type 2 is characterized by adult onset; symptoms usually appear gradually and start after the age of 30. Type 2 diabetes accounts for about 80 to 90% of all diabetics. Management focuses on weight loss and includes a low-carb diet.
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Mayo Clinic Minute: Type 2 diabetes – What you need to know

Type 2 diabetes is a growing health concern. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 22 million people in the U.S. have been diagnosed with it. The disease increases your risk of conditions such as blindness, amputations, heart failure and kidney failure. Mayo Clinic experts say proper management can help diabetics stay healthy.

In this Mayo Clinic Minute, reporter Vivien Williams talks to endocrinologist and diabetes researcher Dr. Adrian Vella about what you need to know about Type 2 diabetes.

More health and medical news on the Mayo Clinic News Network
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What causes diabetes, high blood sugar and type 2 diabetes

In this video, we explain what causes diabetes (type 2 diabetes) and what causes high blood sugar. We review how does diabetes start and what is the role of insulin in diabetes. We review the role of the pancreas in diabetes and how does food and weight gain can lead to diabetes. We use the analogy of a steam engine to explain a complex medical topic in a way anybody can understand. Written by Dr. Christopher Palmeiro DO Msc, endocrinology and diabetes specialist, and produced by Doctablet®.
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Type 1 Diabetes: Understanding Blood Sugar

Presented by Diabetes@School ( a project by the Canadian Paediatric Society, in partnership with Diabetes Canada, the Canadian Paediatric Endocrine Group, and a team of health professionals and parents.

Generously supported by Lawson Foundation and Healthy Generations Foundation.
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What Is Type 1 Diabetes? | 2 Minute Guide | Diabetes UK

Type 1 diabetes affects 10% of people with diabetes in the UK. It is a serious, lifelong condition where your blood glucose level is too high because your body can't make a hormone called insulin.

The symptoms of type 1 diabetes include feeling very tired, needing to wee a lot, feeling extremely thirsty and losing weight. These symptoms can come on very quickly, so if you have any of these symptoms see a doctor as soon as possible.

For more information about type 1 diabetes go to our website:

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We are Diabetes UK. Our vision is a world where diabetes can do no harm.

We're leading the fight against the UK's biggest and growing health crisis. And it's a fight that involves us all – sharing knowledge and taking on diabetes together.

Visit our site for support and advice:

Blood Glucose Regulation and Diabetes

A simple guide to blood glucose regulation and a brief overview of the two types of diabetes. This video is designed to build a fundamental understanding of blood glucose regulation so that we can go into more detail in future videos about the different types of anti-diabetic medication.

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Understanding Type 2 Diabetes

Learn more at:
This animation describes insulin resistance, an underlying cause of type 2 diabetes. It explains the roles of glucose and the hormone insulin in our body. Symptoms of diabetes are reviewed and various health complications that type 2 diabetes can lead to if left untreated.

5 Diet Tips for Diabetes

If you have diabetes, must you really avoid carbohydrates? Is consuming more fruits and vegetables always healthy? What is the difference between plant-based and animal-based carbohydrates? Find out in this video!

Please consult your dietitian for a targeted meal plan.

To learn more about diabetes and coping with it, visit HealthXchange.sg

What It's Like to Have Type 1 Diabetes | UC San Diego Health

Not a day goes by that a person diagnosed with diabetes isn't reminded of the disease. Jeremy Pettus, MD, an endocrinologist, shares his experience of what it is like to have diabetes. He answers questions people often ask.

Dr. Pettus enjoys empowering his patients through education. Diagnosed with type 1 diabetes himself at age 15, Dr. Pettus has dedicated his career toward treating and educating others with the disease.

UC San Diego Health doctors, research scientists and other providers collaborate to give you resources that only an academic health system can provide. Learn more at

See more about Dr. Pettus

#AskTheRightQuestion #WhatItsLike #Diabetes #YourStoryMatters #WorldDiabetesDay

Diabetes Mellitus (Type 1 & Type 2) for Nursing & NCLEX

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Diabetes mellitus (DM) occurs when the body either produces insufficient amounts of insulin (type 1 diabetes), or the body build resistance to insulin due to overuse (type 2 diabetes). In this NCLEX review, Mike Linares RN reviews insulin types, memory tricks on how to remember insulin peak times, onset, and duration of:
Rapid acting insulin: Lispro, Aspart, Glulisine (brand names: Humalog, Novolog, Apidra)
Short acting insulin: Regular Insulin (Humulin, Acrapid, Novolin)
Intermediate acting insulin: NPH, Lente
Long acting insulin: Glargine insulin, Detemir insulin (brand names: Lantus, Levemir)

The pathophysiology of type 1 diabetes is where the pancreas does not produce insulin, and type two diabetes is where the body develops insulin resistance.

Pharmacology of type one diabetes includes insulin subcutaneous injection and insulin pump, and type two diabetes mellitus includes adherance to diet, oral antidiabetics as well as insulin.

Both could be exacerbated into extreme conditions, DKA (diabetes ketoacidosis) more common in type one diabetes, and HHS or HHNS (hyperglycemic hyperosmolar syndrome).

This 7 part video series on endocrine medical surgical adult health nursing is intended to help registered nurse RN students and LPN students with NCLEX memorization tricks. In this video series Michael Linares, RN from Simple Nursing helps explain the nursing pathophysiology, signs and symptoms, causes, pathology, treatment options for various diagnosis, which are expected to know for the NCLEX, HESI, ATI, and Kaplan proctor exams.

For more information on NCLEX endocrine medical surgical nursing topics like Cushings and Addison nursing treatments, diabetes mellitus and insulin onset, peak and duration memory tricks for NCLEX RN and LPN, click here:

Frustrated with boring NCLEX programs “included” in your tuition? Check out the SimpleNursing NCLEX prep mobile app:
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- 92% pass rate | learn how:

Need help with other difficult nursing school topics?
Click below. We got you covered :)
- Fluid & Electrolytes
- Heart Failure (CHF)
- Myocardial Infarction (MI)
- Addison’s vs. Cushing
- Diabetes Mellitus & DKA vs HHNS
- Cardiomyopathy
- IV Fluids: Hypertonic, Hypotonic & Isotonic
- Hypertension
- Hyperkalemia
- SIADH vs Diabetes Insipidus

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Don’t be scared, BE PREPARED!

#Diabetes #Insulin #DiabetesMellitus
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How to eat to manage diabetes

Do you know how to manage diabetes through food? As any person living with diabetes knows, a normal life contains challenges that must be managed in order to live safely and happily. Through 4 easy-to-learn tips, Phyllisa Deroze, a patient advocate for type 2 diabetes, shows you how. Learn about meal plans, grocery shopping and how to improve your general well-being when you’re living with diabetes. Click here to read our blog post on diabetes and diet:
What tip would you add?

Do Not Ignore These 10 Early Symptoms of Diabetes

How to Tell if You Have Diabetes? There are 10 of the most common early signs of diabetes that will help you spot the disease in time.
Diabetes is often called “the silent killer”. This is because the early symptoms of this disease are really easy to miss. Watch this video till the end and share it with your friends so that you all will be aware of these most common signs.

Remember that timely diagnosis can extend lives! The first symptoms can be so subtle that some people might brush them off as insignificant.
Diabetes is a chronic disease that can lead to many serious complications if left untreated. The earlier it’s diagnosed, the easier it will be to manage and the longer your life could be. 
If you notice any of these symptoms, especially several of them combined, make an appointment with your doctor as soon as possible.

TIMESTAMPS
You always feel thirsty and often go to the bathroom 0:41
You're always hungry 1:33
You feel tired and weak all the time 2:19
Your vision is blurred 3:15
You lose weight while eating normally 3:59
Your skin became itchy 4:56
Yeast infections 5:26
Your wounds heal slowly 6:02
Dark patches of skin 6:39
Numb or tingling hands or feet 7:13

SUMMARY
There are different tests used to find out if you do have diabetes, so doing just one of them isn’t enough for correct diagnosis. But you should never brush off, postpone, ignore, or avoid going to the doctor if you notice a change in your health, whether it be the symptoms on this list or anything in general.
You have to be ready to invest some money and time in your well-being because it’s the most precious thing you have, after all!

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Diabetes, What You Need To Know: Uncovered

What's something that's becoming as American as apple pie and baseball? Unfortunately, the answer is diabetes. 1 in 10 Americans has diabetes and another one in three has pre-diabetes. The good news is there's a lot you can do to beat this disease at its own game. CHI Health is here to tell you what you should know on Diabetes: Uncovered. Hi, I'm Dr. Carlos Prendes a family medicine doctor at CHI Health. I treat people with diabetes every day, so I have seen first-hand that it's on the rise over the last 20 years. The number of adults diagnosed has tripled and it's not something we can ignore. Diabetes is the seventh leading cause of death in the United States, and that's because complications strike every part of the body. The heart which is the number one killer. Plus, nerves, kidneys, eyes, feet, skin, hearing and more. What's at play is a hormone called insulin it’s made in the pancreas and turns blood sugar or glucose into energy for every cell in our bodies. But, some people don't produce enough insulin they have type 1 diabetes it's usually diagnosed at a young age but it just accounts for 5 percent of all diabetic. When your body doesn't utilize insulin and glucose effectively or ultimately will end up not making enough insulin that's type 2 diabetes. It's much more common and it can happen at any age. Without proper insulin levels your blood sugar levels can soar and damage cells throughout the body this happens without warning which is why diabetes can be called a silent killer. One in four people with diabetes don't even know they have it. So, pay attention to these warning signs: frequent urination, excessive thirst or hunger, extreme fatigue, blurry vision, slow healing cuts and bruises, increased truncal obesity which means a bigger belt, weight loss despite eating more, and tingling pain or numbness in your hands or feet. Diagnosing diabetes requires a blood test and you may be asked to fast beforehand. Treatment includes insulin and or non-insulin medications combined with diet and exercise. If a test shows you have pre-diabetes that means you're on deck. Your blood sugar levels indicate that you are at risk of developing type 2 diabetes and remember one and three adults in the U.S. find them in this position. To stay safe from diabetes start now by losing some pounds if you're overweight, getting more exercise if you’re sedentary, and eating a healthy plant-based lower calorie diet with less sugar and fewer carbs and look to your healthcare provider for help. We’re on your team! I'm Doctor Carlos Prendes, be sure to check back for more from CHI Health: Uncovered!

What You Need to Know About Type 1 Diabetes

Dr. Negin Misaghian-Xanthos from Endrocrinology explains everything you need to know about Type 1 Diabetes.

LOW blood SUGAR in Diabetics (hypoglycemia). Everything you NEED to know!

In this video Dr. Ergin talk about hypoglycemia, low blood sugar in diabetics, how do you feel when your sugar is low, what causes low blood sugar, what is the best thing to eat when your blood sugar is low. How to prevent low blood sugar. Can non-diabetics have hypoglycemia and more?

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Low blood sugar, in other words, hypoglycemia happens when blood sugars go below a certain level. Everybody feels hypoglycemia/low blood sugar at different blood sugar levels depending on their baseline blood sugar level. We will talk about that later in this article. Medically, hypoglycemia/low blood sugar is defined as less than 70 mg/dL of blood sugar. Clinically significant hypoglycemia/low blood sugar is defined less than 55 mg/dL.

Most of the time for symptoms are typically shaking, sweating, anxiety, heart racing, feeling hot or nervous. These symptoms start early on with mild to moderate hypoglycemia/low blood sugar/low blood sugar.

When there is a severe low blood sugar patient may experience neurological symptoms such as severe dizziness, confusion, inability to talk, inability to hear, inability to move. At this point, patients may need help from someone else in order to correct the hypoglycemic symptoms.


???????????????????? ???????????????????????????? ???????????????????????????? :

Regardless of your diabetes type (type 2 diabetes or type 1 diabetes), you will find plenty of diabetes control tips in the SugarMD channel by Dr. Ergin. We have a lot of content around foods to eat when you have diabetes, diabetic recipes, exercise videos, diabetic supplements, herbs, natural remedies, regular medications, and more. We talk about normal blood sugar levels, how to keep blood sugar as close to normal as possible without sacrificing your entire diet. How to make a diabetic diet more enjoyable while creating a diabetic meal plan. And, most of all we support and help each other learn and stay strong against this ugly chronic disease.
SugarMD combines holistic and evidence-based medicine and serves you the best of both worlds without bias.


???????????????????? ????????. ????????????????????:

Ahmet Ergin, MD, FACE, CDCES, ECNU Endocrinologist, Diabetes Educator Ahmet Ergin, MD, is a specialist physician in endocrinology, diabetes, and metabolism. He is interested in preventive cardiology as well. He has been practicing for over 10 years, having seen over 30,000 patients in his career so far. He speaks science and proud to educate his patients with real data rather than hearsay. To become a patient please call 772 398 7814. You have to be a Florida Resident to be a patient. Thank you!


For collaboration requests please email me:ask@sugarmds.com- ???????????????????????? ???????? ???????????? ???????????????? ???????????????????????????????? ???????????????????????????? ????????????????????????????????????.

Disclaimer: Any information on diseases and treatments available at this channel is intended for general guidance only and must never be considered a substitute for the advice provided by your doctor or other qualified healthcare professional. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health care professional with questions you may have regarding your medical condition.

#diabeticmellitus #diabetes #diabetic
#type2diabetes #type1diabetes #diabeticmealplan
diabetes mellitus
type 2 diabetes
type 1 diabetes
diabetic meal plan
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Diabetes symptoms | Signs of all types of diabetes | Diabetes UK

What are the symptoms of diabetes? With one in 15 of us now living with condition in the UK, it’s more important than ever to know the signs and symptoms to look out for.

We hope you enjoy this short animation to raise awareness and get more people talking about the signs and symptoms of type 1 and type 2 diabetes.

Common symptoms of diabetes include:

- Going to the toilet a lot, especially at night.
- Being really thirsty.
- Feeling more tired than usual.
- Losing weight without trying to.
- Genital itching or thrush.
- Cuts and wounds take longer to heal.
- Blurred eyesight.

For more information, go to our website:

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We are Diabetes UK. Our vision is a world where diabetes can do no harm.

We're leading the fight against the UK's biggest and growing health crisis. And it's a fight that involves us all – sharing knowledge and taking on diabetes together.

World Diabetes Day: Nutritionist Shikha Mahajan tells you everything you need to know about diabetes

The World Diabetes Day, indianexpress.com spoke to nutritionist Shikha Mahajan about type 2 diabetes, how to prevent it and gave us a few health tips to keep our blood sugar level in control. She also dispelled a few myths about the disease.

worldDiabetesDay #Type2Diabetes # Nutritionist
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Type 1 Diabetes: What You Need to Know

This video is sponsored by Lilly Diabetes.

A short video that explains life with type 1 diabetes (T1D) to extended family, caregivers, teachers, coaches and fellow students.

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What Is Type 2 Diabetes? | 2 Minute Guide | Diabetes UK

Around 4.2 million people are predicted to be living with type 2 diabetes in the UK, and an estimated 12.3 million people are at risk of type 2 diabetes. But lots of people still don't know what the condition is.

Type 2 diabetes is a serious, lifelong condition where the insulin your pancreas makes can't work properly, or your pancreas can’t make enough insulin. The symptoms of type 2 diabetes include feeling very tired, needing to wee a lot, feeling extremely thirsty, cuts and grazes healing slowly and getting infections like thrush.

If you’ve got any of these symptoms, see a doctor as soon as possible. For more information about type 2 diabetes check out our dedicated page:

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We are Diabetes UK. Our vision is a world where diabetes can do no harm.

We're leading the fight against the UK's biggest and growing health crisis. And it's a fight that involves us all – sharing knowledge and taking on diabetes together.

Visit our site for support and advice:

How Often to Check Blood Sugar? Diabetes Specialist Gives Advice.

Dr. Ahmet Ergin answers how often should I check my blood sugar? When should I check my blood sugars? How often is too often to check blood glucose? What are the ways for blood sugar monitoring? How often should I check my blood sugar on insulin? How do blood sugar monitors help?

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Self-monitoring of blood glucose plays a key role in supporting self-care behaviors and decision making.
Self-monitoring of blood glucose provides people with diabetes the information they need to assess how food, physical activity, and medications affect their blood glucose levels.
Structured blood glucose monitoring schedules are necessary in order to interpret the effects of food, physical activity, and medications on glycemic control.
In addition to blood glucose monitoring providing data for glucose pattern management, continuous glucose monitoring (CGM) has become a useful tool for filling in glucose data gaps.

Want to learn more about the best ways to monitor blood sugars?

Call us at 561-462-5053 if you are in FL or NY.
Sugarmds.com
Facebook.com/sugarmdsonline

???????????????????? ???????????????????????????? ???????????????????????????? :

Regardless of your diabetes type (type 2 diabetes or type 1 diabetes), you will find plenty of diabetes control tips in the SugarMD channel by Dr. Ergin. We have a lot of content around foods to eat when you have diabetes, diabetic recipes, exercise videos, diabetic supplements, herbs, natural remedies, regular medications, and more. We talk about normal blood sugar levels, how to keep blood sugar as close to normal as possible without sacrificing your entire diet. How to make a diabetic diet more enjoyable while creating a diabetic meal plan. And, most of all we support and help each other learn and stay strong against this ugly chronic disease.
SugarMD combines holistic and evidence-based medicine and serves you the best of both worlds without bias.


???????????????????? ????????. ????????????????????:

Ahmet Ergin, MD, FACE, CDCES, ECNU Endocrinologist, Diabetes Educator Ahmet Ergin, MD, is a specialist physician in endocrinology, diabetes, and metabolism. He is interested in preventive cardiology as well. He has been practicing for over 10 years, having seen over 30,000 patients in his career so far. He speaks science and proud to educate his patients with real data rather than hearsay. To become a patient please call 772 398 7814. You have to be a Florida Resident to be a patient. Thank you!


For collaboration requests please email me:ask@sugarmds.com- ???????????????????????? ???????? ???????????? ???????????????? ???????????????????????????????? ???????????????????????????? ????????????????????????????????????.

Disclaimer: Any information on diseases and treatments available at this channel is intended for general guidance only and must never be considered a substitute for the advice provided by your doctor or other qualified healthcare professional. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health care professional with questions you may have regarding your medical condition.

#diabetesmellitus #diabetes #diabetic
#type2diabetes #type1diabetes #diabeticmealplan
diabetes mellitus
type 2 diabetes
type 1 diabetes
diabetic meal plan

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