30 Days to a Diabetes-Free Life

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Wednesday, June 29, 2011

What Effect Will Type 1 Diabetes Have?

By Tim Rand

It has been reported widely that the number of type 1 diabetes cases in the UK has increased somewhat in recent years. Although many of us might be familiar with the term 'type 1 diabetes', very few of us know what it actually is and what effect it will have on those diagnosed with it. Type 1 diabetes is when the body is unable to produce sufficient amounts of insulin as the immune system attack the cells of the pancreas that produce the chemical. Insulin is needed to regulate the body's blood sugar levels and without this, glucose levels can become dangerously high or low.

Without the necessary insulin, the glucose used by the body to fuel muscles and fat cells cannot be extracted efficiently meaning that blood vessels, nerves and organs can become damaged. Without proper regulation of blood sugar levels, the body can develop conditions that will affect the body in the long term.

Most people diagnosed with type 1 diabetes will experience some sort of damage to the eyes, known as retinopathy. In the most extreme cases, blindness can occur but for those who undergo a strict course of medication, which heavily regulates blood sugar levels, the risk is reduced by up to 70%. To prevent irreparable damage, it is recommended that regular screening is undergone to detect any defects early on.

Statistics show that as many as 30% of people diagnosed with diabetes type 1 will experience some sort of illness as a result of kidney disease or 'nephropathy'. The kidneys act as a filter for waste products in the body, and if they are not functioning properly, the body cannot get rid of this waste efficiently. Again, it is recommended that regular screenings are had to detect kidney disease as early as possible.

People with diabetes are up to four times more at risk of being affected by cardiovascular disease than non-sufferers. People diagnosed with type 1 diabetes are more likely to experience chest pains, high blood pressure, heart attacks and even strokes. Many type 1 diabetes sufferers can also experience osteoporosis, a condition where the bones become weak and brittle. This is caused by bone mineral density becoming dangerously low.

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