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Sunday, September 25, 2011

Signs Associated With Diabetes According To The Kind

By Nick Hardings

Both adults and children can develop diabetes. Most commonly, children and adults develop different types. Children are generally diagnosed with Type 1 diabetes, which is also known as juvenile diabetes. People who develop diabetes in adulthood, on the other hand, are diagnosed with Type 2 or adult-onset diabetes.

Type 2 diabetes used to be considered an adult-only disorder. Until recently, children who were diagnosed with diabetes always or nearly always developed Type 1 diabetes. Increasingly, however, medical professionals are diagnosing children with Type 2 diabetes, normally found in adults.

Type 2 diabetes often develops because of lifestyle choices. This is especially the case when it develops in childhood. Often, Type 2 diabetes develops in part because of poor diet. However, diet is not the sole cause.

Being overweight is a major risk factor for development of Type 2 diabetes. More and more children are becoming overweight due to poor diet and inactivity. Accordingly, more and more children are at increased risk of developing Type 2 diabetes due to being overweight or obese. Not all overweight children will become diabetic, but they are much more likely to become so than are children who are a normal weight.

There are other symptoms of or factors associated with Type 2 diabetes in children. These include:

A child who is overweight or obese. Weight is strongly associated with developing Type 2 diabetes. Having an immediate family member, often a parent, who has Type 2 diabetes also indicates increased risk for a child.

Other symptoms, like constant thirst and a frequent need to urinate, are common to both types of diabetes. Feeling very lethargic, or tired all of the time, is also commonly reported as a symptom.

You don't have to have typical symptoms to be diabetic, however. It is possible to have the condition and show few if any signs. Because of this, it is important that parents report family medical history to children's physicians, especially whether any close relatives are diabetic.

Doctors may choose to run tests even if no symptoms are present, if there are other members of a family who have either type of diabetes.

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