Diabetes Treatment for Diabetics
What is the difference between a diabetic person and a non-diabetic person?
NON-Diabetic Person A non-diabetic person is able to metabolize carbohydrates efficiently and effectively. That process works the following way. A non-diabetic person eats food; the pancreas then produces insulin; then insulin is sent to the liver as a signal; the liver activates or has an effect on a large number of enzymes; these enzymes metabolize carbohydrates in the most effective way possible for the body’s energy (adenosine triphosphate, which is also known as ATP). A NON-diabetic person because they are able to metabolize carbohydrates, has no need to metabolize fats and proteins as their primary source of energy.
DIABETIC Person - a diabetic person does not metabolize carbohydrates. They survive in a slightly different fashion than non-diabetic people. A diabetic person eats food, but their pancreas does not produce insulin (a type 1 diabetic) or they have a reduced or inefficient or ineffective insulin product (a type 2 diabetic). Carbohydrates such as vegetables, cereals, fruits, nuts and yogurt, cake, sugary drinks and crackers, are not metabolized at all or with great difficulty. The body of the diabetic survives by metabolizing fats and proteins. The metabolize result of this is that a diabetic person has:
- Elevated Sugar(glucose) that turns to Fat
- Approximately 30% less energy(ATP)
- Use of O2 to metabolize Fats and Proteins
- Elevated Fatty Acids
DIABETES RESULTS TO THE BODY:
Every complication of diabetes is the result of the inability to properly metabolize Carbohydrates and the necessity (in order to stay alive) to metabolize Fats and Proteins with the thousands of negative results we call diabetic complications.
CURRENT TREATMENTS GIVEN TO DIABETICS AND THE ASSOCIATED MYTH:
Tight control of your blood sugar will result in the ability to avoid the complications of diabetes IS SIMPLY A WRONG STATEMENT.
TRINA HEALTH’S ARTIFICIAL PANCREAS TREATMENT® ELIMINATES DIABETIC COMPLICATIONS:
Trina Health Newport Beach found a way (the only FDA approved device in the world) to mimic what the Pancreas does for the non-diabetic person and thereby retard, stop or reverse the complications of Diabetes.
Four (4) Types of Diabetes
Type 1 diabetes is an autoimmune disease affecting beta cells of the pancreas.
Type 2 diabetes is a hereditary gene, with multiple triggers to cause it.
Type 3 diabetes is Alzheimer's disease, effecting the brain only, which only metabolizes glucose (sugar).
Type 4 diabetes is mitochondrial problems, having nothing to do with body weight.
- Blood Glucose (Blood Sugar) Numbers and Levels
- Normal blood sugar levels are between 70 to 90.
- Pre-Diabetic blood sugar levels are between 100 to 125.
- Diabetic blood sugar levels are 126 or greater.
90 Days Blood Sugar Levels
How hunger takes over because of (metabolic syndrome):
• The very late and abnormally high production of insulin after the food is gone causes hunger…”physical hunger.”
• The logical mind says “I can’t be hungry, I just ate!”
• But brain chemistry says “I must eat to function!”
• Conclusion: “I’m psychologically impaired, a comfort eater, oral fixated, uncontrolled, an emotional wreck etc.…all untrue!
• This person tries not to eat, but then must “snack.” (They never eat protein or salads, just carbohydrates)
How you make FAT:
• When carbs are eaten in the presence of extra insulin, fat is both made and stored. This cycles over and over as the carbs cause more hunger, causing more snacking, causing more hunger….etc.
• Sadly, when the body is only burning fats, it slows down its metabolism to conserve energy…making fat harder to lose.
Now - When you see that morbidly obese person, you now know that you probably are looking at a very active pancreas of a pre-diabetic !
Diabetes a Big Risk Factor for Surgical Site Infections
1. Diabetes is a risk factor for surgical site infection, even after controlling for hyperglycemia, shows a new systematic review. The results suggest a need for continued efforts to improve surgical outcomes for patients with diabetes.
2. Specifically, patients with diabetes had a risk of surgical site infection that was 50% higher than patients without diabetes, lead author Emily Martin, PhD, assistant professor, epidemiology, University of Michigan School of Public Health, Ann Arbor, told Medscape Medical News.
3. The study confirms an association between both pre- and postoperative hyperglycemia and surgical site infection, but the authors also note that a "history of diabetes remained a significant risk factor in meta-analyses of studies that controlled for hyperglycemia." The results are published in the January issue of Infection Control and Hospital Epidemiology.
4. Based on the findings, Dr Martin said, "People with diabetes [undergoing surgery] can be proactive in talking to their doctors about strategies to reduce their risk of infection. Care providers should also provide support to patients with diabetes to help them manage their disease well throughout their daily life."
5. Commenting on the study, Aaron Glatt, MD, chair of the department of medicine at South Nassau Communities Hospital, New York, said, "It's a valuable study and confirms with a great deal of statistical might behind it that patients with diabetes are at increased risk of infection."
Diabetes is a Disease of Improper Metabolism
~ Examples of Poor Outcomes
• Mayo Clinic study ~ for 3 years after diagnosis of Diabetes, 800% greater risk of pancreatic cancer.
• Swedish study of 125,162 the pancreatic cancer risk ~ 425% for life of patient.
• Other cancers are 250 to 300% normal rate ~ small intestine, esophagus, thyroid, kidney, and nervous system.
• Diabetic mortality for breast cancer ~ 38% greater risk.
• Diabetic mortality for colon cancer ~ 30% greater risk.