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Type 2 Diabetes – Weight Training Offers Many Health Benefits When You Have Diabetes
Resistance training has gained popularity over recent years. Gyms are now standard in most communities and you will be hard-pressed to find someone who has not at least considered giving weight training a shot. The problem, however, is not accessibility or awareness but rather the lack of discipline required to make weight training a habit. There are many gyms whose entire business revolves around selling yearlong memberships knowing many clients will only use the gym for a few months at most. So before we give some advice for people who have been diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes who want to start weight training to improve their health, we have to start with the following: if you are not going to be consistent with your weight training program, there is no point in getting started.Type 2 Diabetes – Change Your Attitude Towards Diabetes and Take Back Your Life
Firstly, let us begin by saying the message underlying this discussion is not necessarily directed towards you. But since we have to consider the average Type 2 diabetic, we need to focus on a general message. When this form of diabetes is diagnosed, the facts and figures about the epidemic recede and then it becomes a deeply felt personal issue. Whether you can fully treat your blood sugar level or not isn’t the point. Rather, at the very least you should try to manage it. The last thing you need is to see your blood sugar levels and weight get so far out of control; your health goes on a downward spiral. So far, drug therapy has proven to be less effective than lifestyle modification. It is hard to recover once the worst-case scenarios come into play. Unfortunately, there are long-term complications connected to prolonged periods of high blood sugar. You likely know some of them.Type 2 Diabetes – Good News for Preventing Diabetes in Obese Adolescents
According to a September 2016 report in the journal Cell Physiology, the risk of developing Type 2 diabetes can be predicted by the amount and type of fats in an adolescent’s blood. Scientists at the University of Texas Health Science Center in Fort Worth, United States, measured blood fats or lipids in 149 children 10 to 14 years of age. They recorded known risk factors such as ethnicity, family history, weight-to-height ratio, blood pressure and pigmentation called acanthosis nigricans on the neck or underarms. The participants were placed into two groups depending upon their known risk factors.Type 2 Diabetes – Four Meal Planning Tips For Accelerated Weight Loss
Most people can lose weight, but unfortunately few can keep it off long-term. Successful losers who keep their excess weight off watched their fat intake, would eat breakfast to help them avoid overeating throughout their day, exercised for twenty minutes each day on five out of seven days, and frequently monitored their weight loss and continued to keep track of what they were eating. Being overweight is the single biggest factor for developing Type 2 diabetes. If you are looking to shed a few pounds but don’t want to go on a full-blown diet, you may start looking into some of the tweaks you can make to your diabetic eating plan to get yourself on track and looking your best. You do not necessarily have to revamp your diet plan completely to see great results. Far from it! Sometimes all it takes is a change here or there. Here are four meal planning tips for accelerated weight loss…Type 2 Diabetes – Preeclampsia Raises the Risk of Gestational Diabetes
Preeclampsia is a condition occurring in pregnancy after the first 20 weeks. The Mayo Clinic describes it as high blood pressure during pregnancy, with at least one organ damaged, usually the kidneys. Preeclampsia is diagnosed when a healthy pregnant woman suddenly shows a blood pressure rise and commonly when protein is found in her urine. The latter is a sign of kidney damage. According to a report published in the journal Diabetologia in September of 2016, preeclampsia doubles the risk of Gestational, or pregnancy induced, diabetes.