The most important tool in preventing complications is EDUCATION!
The evolution of tools for diabetes self-management have made controlling the disease easier.
A variety of  insulin are available and these allow individuals, with their doctors, to customize insulin treatments.
Home glucose monitoring systems let people with diabetes accurately measure their own blood sugar levels as often as necessary each day.
A diet is an important part of managing diabetes. Healthy eating can help you.
Our pages are created to provide medically accurate information that is intended to complement, not replace or substitute in any way the services of your physician. 
Any application of the recommendations set forth in the following pages is at the reader's discretion and sole risk. Before undergoing medical treatment, you should consult with your doctor, who can best assess your individual needs, symptoms and treatment. 

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MORE ABOUT D I A B E T E S

By managing the diabetes disease carefully, a person can substantially reduce the risk of complications.
WHAT IS DIABETES?

Diabetes is a chronic disease that affects the body's ability to use glucose (sugar) for fuel. 
Insulin, a substance produced by the pancreas, enables your body to use sugar for energy. When a person has diabetes, the pancreas is either not producing enough insulin, or the body is unable to use what it produces effectively. When insulin is not available, the sugar from the food you eat stays in your blood-stream, causing blood sugar levels to rise.
Diabetes is a serious problem. With  help  and  education, people with diabetes can live full and satisfying lives. If they succeed, all society will benefit.
  YOU MAY HAVE A HIGHER RISK OF DEVELOPING TYPE 2 DIABETES IF:
  • You are overweight.
  • You are inactive.
  • You have hypertension.
  • You have an immediate family member parent or sibling with diabetes
  • You are of Aboriginal,"Hispanic or African descent.
THE SYMPTOMS OF DIABETES:
  • Frequent urination.
  • Changes in appetite.
  • Extreme fatigue.
  • Unusual thirst.
  • Unexplained weight loss.
  • Irritability.
  • Nausea or stomach cramps.
  • Tingling or numbness in hands or feet.
  • Slow-to-heal cuts, sores or skin infections.

WHAT ARE THE CAUSES OF DIABETES?

The cause of diabetes is not yet known. Four out of every ten people with diabetes will develop complications such as: cardiovascular, eye and kidney disease. By managing the diabetes disease carefully, a person can substantially reduce the risk of complications. Keep blood sugar levels as near to normal as possible to prevent complications from developing. Diabetes is responsible for more cases of new blindness in adults than any other disease. Diabetes is responsible for 50 % of all amputations not caused by accidents. 
WHAT ARE THE TYPES OF DIABETES?
TYPE 1  diabetes occurs when the pancreas fails to produce any insulin at all. Approximately 10 % of all people with diabetes have this form of the disease. It usually occurs before age 40. 
TYPE 2 diabetes occurs when the pancreas does not produce enough insulin or when the body does not effectively use the insulin that is produced. It is far more common and usually develops in adulthood. Approximately 90 % of people with diabetes have this form.
TO TREAT TYPE 1 DIABETES
Individuals must inject insulin daily to help the sugar in food enter the body's cells. Healthy meal plan and regular exercise are aspects of treatment. 
TO TREAT TYPE 2 DIABETES
People with type 2 diabetes often can be treated through diet and exercise alone, or in combination with oral medications or insulin injections.
WHAT IS GESTATIONAL DIABETES?
It is a type of diabetes that may develop during pregnancy when hormones produced by the placenta prevent the body's insulin from working effectively. In most cases, when the placenta is removed at childbirth, the hormone levels return to normal. Woman who has had gestational diabetes may have 30-60 % higher risk of developing Type 2 diabetes later in life.
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