What is the Key to Living a Long Healthy Life As a Type 2 Diabetic? 

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goldstone
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Topic  What is the Key to Living a Long Healthy Life As a Type 2 Diabetic?       Flag »  Reply »
Flu is a miserable experience. It  Gluco Neuro Blood Sugar Regulator Review can include high fever, severe muscle aches and headache, cough, runny nose, and sore throat. When you have the flu, you also end up feeling very weak. These symptoms can last for weeks, prolonging the misery.Diabetics often can't get effective symptom relief, either. The over-the-counter medicines that most people use to treat cold and flu are often inappropriate for diabetics. The liquid medicines are usually full of sugar to make them more palatable. You can't take them, because during flu your blood sugar may already be in flux. Adding a bunch of sugar to the mix is a really bad idea.

Cough drops are also a bad idea. Most have sugar in them. Even sugar-free cough drops may not be a good idea. Eucalyptus can also play havoc with blood sugar.For diabetics with the flu, you need to be extra careful and test your sugar more frequently. It's very important because you may not know if your sugar is off since you feel so miserable anyhow.It's a good idea to test every three to four hours, according to the ADA. They also recommend that you check ketones. If any of the results come back and indicate you are having trouble regulating these, you'll want to check with your doctor or go to the ER.The flu virus can kill appetite too. You have to eat anyhow, in order to regulate your sugars. Don't skip eating - instead, eat small amounts of your regular foods.

You may not want a full meal. Instead, try to get fifteen grams of carbohydrates each hour. That's not too much food. It's about one slice of toast, one cup of soup, or ¾ cup of yogurt. Make sure you take in enough fluids, also. Be careful with fruit juices though, they can be very sugary.Food processors are required to tell you what, if any, nutritional value the package contains. They must list things like calories per serving, proteins, fat content (good fats and bad fats), vitamins and minerals (if any), and total sugar and carbohydrates.

But if you have already started reading labels, you may have noticed something unusual-sugar may not listed as a content: Something called High Fructose Corn Syrup (HFCS) takes the place of sugar. The transition began back in the early 1970s and today it has nearly replaced sugar (sucrose) in most drinks and many packaged foods.HFCS, as the name implies, is a different kind of sugar. But health experts have drummed up a lot of bad publicity against HFCS. Why? Well get a load of this...

  Friday, May 3, 2019 at 12:12:06 AM

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