30 Days to a Diabetes-Free Life

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Friday, January 6, 2012

What Are The Two Types Of Diabetes And How Do They Differentiate From One Another?

By Zachary Justice

When it comes to diabetes, there are two types namely Type I and Type II. It is important to understand the distinction between the two and how both are treated.

Type 1 diabetes may also occur in adults although it is commonly found in children or adolescents. With type 1 diabetes, there is almost always a complete deficiency of insulin. As a result, the most common treatment is insulin injections, a lifestyle that consists of both diet and exercise and regular monitoring of blood glucose levels with the use of blood testing monitors. It is possible for patients to continue to enjoy a normal life providing they continue with their treatment and take special care to follow their doctor's instructions and/or recommendation when they have been diagnosed with type 1 diabetes.

When it comes to type 2 diabetes, usually the individual's insulin level is either normal or sometimes even elevated, but is not deficient. This form of diabetes is believed to be more complicated than type 1, but ironically is thought to be easier to treat. Type 2 diabetes often goes undetected for years because insulin is till being produced inside the body. Symptoms are milder and may even be sporadic, which often reduces the level of concern. The main problem with type 2 diabetes going unnoticed is the potential for serious complications, including renal failure and coronary artery disease. The initial treatment phase of type 2 diabetes will likely include a lifestyle adjustment to feature increased physical activity and a diet that is geared toward weight loss. Medication as well as possibly insulin therapy if needed is the next step if necessary.

The patient is required to maintain normal blood glucose levels in an effort to reduce the possibility of organ damage, including eyesight, kidney, blood circulation, etc. in both types of diabetes. Patients must carefully monitor their food intake and make sure to participate in regular exercise, all the while continuing to monitor their blood glucose level in order for this to happen.

There is no known cure for diabetes. Diabetes is best treated through patient education, nutrition, self awareness and long-term care and it is also a chronic disease that affects many. In addition, patients are often urged to be aware of other symptoms that may indicate complications arising from diabetes.

As for the contents of this article, it should only be used for informational purposes only. Remember that you should not use it in conjunction with, or in place of, professional medical advice relating to diabetes. Also, take note that this article must not be used as a basis for diagnosing or treating diabetes, but rather an informational source designed to explain the difference between the two types. If you are looking for more information, a diagnosis or recommended treatment method for diabetes, individuals should consult a licensed physician.

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