30 Days to a Diabetes-Free Life

Despite what You’ve been Told – You CAN Reverse Diabetes Permanently – and You Don’t Need Insulin Shots

In just 30 days from today you could be enjoying a life without diabetes.

It’s true.

You see, there’s a new report that tells you exactly how to reverse your diabetes – or anyone’s for that matter – naturally. With no insulin injections, and no constant blood-sugar-checking.

It really is a miracle how this works and you owe it to yourself to check it out.

The clock is ticking – if you start right now you’ll have only 29 more days to kick diabetes out of your life. Click here to learn how.

Saturday, January 21, 2012

Diabetes: The What, Why and How

By Kwemi Ngambu

Living with diabetes is something that more than 4% of the population are going through. You should never feel like you have to deal with it on your own. That not only goes for the people who have been diagnosed with either type 1 or type 2, it also applies to the friends and family who live with that person's illness.

There are so many people and places out there that you can go to for help and information. There are both professionals and real life people who are going through what you are going through, who can help ease the pain and can help you come to terms with and fully understand what is happening to your body, and why.

Physical activity and a nutritionally balanced diet are key to managing diabetes. For most diabetics, daily calorie intake should be somewhere between 1,600 (for someone overweight or obese) and 2,800 calories. To maintain nutritional balance, carbohydrates should make up 45%-65% of this, protein 15%-20% and fats 25%-40%.

Some of the main long term issues that can be suffered if diabetes is not kept in check are heart attack, stroke, amputation, nerve damage, blindness, and kidney failure. This is why a healthy lifestyle and medication (in certain cases) are vital to both type 1 and type 2 sufferers.

Your local health care professionals are there for a reason, to help you get through and manage the illness you have. Diabetes is common, so don't be scared, you will not be the first and certainly won't be the last to ask for their help and support. Most local health care services will be likely to run some form of support group or sessions, and at the very least will have all the latest information on your condition, and have the knowledge and skills to tailor advice to your personal needs.

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