Diabetes and The Long-Term Dangers

Resistance to insulin resistance is the condition where Insulin is not able to attach itself to receptors on cells. Imagine you have a key that’s trying to slide through a locked door. When the door is blocked… like using a small amount of chewing gum… the key is unable to enter. There’s no problem with the lock, and there is nothing to do with the locking. However, before the keys can be inserted into the lock, they must be cleaned.

One of the primary causes for insulin resistance is that it has cells ‘doors’ blocked by fat. There is only one way you can open them is to remove any fat possible from your diet over between four and six weeks (at minimum) until your cell receptors are completely free of fat.

What are you able to do to stop the development of vertigo from pre-diabetes to a full-blown chronic disease… and its increased risk of strokes, heart attacks, renal transplants, blindness, leg amputations, and other horrible diseases?

Change your lifestyle using:

Exercise and


Here are 12 ways you can try:

1. Beware of sedentary behavior

A lifestyle that is sedentary is one where you are seated for the majority of the time and perform only a small amount of physical exercise. The link between sedentary habits in relation to the likelihood of developing diabetes is well established.

An analysis of 47 research studies showed that people who spend the bulk of their time engaging in sedentary behavior (e.g., office workers, etc.) are at a 91% chance of developing diabetes.

When you’re in the office, you have a variety of methods to improve your habits of sitting down:

Take a break at your workstation and stroll around for a couple of minutes every hour.

Instead of sitting, stand when you are on the phone.

Instead, take steps instead of taking the lift.

You can park far from the store so that you will need to walk a considerable distance to enter.

Take long walks during the evening (easy when you have an animal).

The best method to reverse your sedentary habit is to set a schedule of actions you can perform every day.

2. Get enough exercise

Research has shown that physical exercise enhances the insulin sensitivity of cells… When you exercise, you require less Insulin to allow blood glucose to reach the cells.

A variety of types of physical activity can lower blood glucose levels in people who are pre-diabetic and overweight or obese… which includes exercises that are aerobic, strength training, and high-intensity interval training.

A study on pre-diabetics showed that exercise with high intensity increased the sensitivity of Insulin to 85 %… while moderately vigorous exercise raised it more than 50 percent. However, this effect was only observed only on days when the participants actually worked out.

Another study showed that to increase the insulin response of pre-diabetics, they must burn a minimum of 2,000 calories per week via exercise… however, this isn’t too difficult to achieve if you put your sights on it.

The trick is finding something you love and are able to do regularly and then keeping it up for the long haul.

3: Stop smoking

In addition to lung cancers or prostate, breast colon, esophagus, colon as well as the digestive tract in addition to heart disease and emphysema, studies show strong connections with tobacco smoking (and smoking secondhand cigarettes) along with the type 2 form of diabetes.

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