When sugar gets trapped and starts to gain in the blood flow, eating sugar now can be life-threatening. Not having sufficient glucose reaching the organs and cells of the human body may also be fatal. If the heart cells run out of sugar, heart failure occurs. If the kidney cells run out of sugar, kidney failure happens. If the eyes do not get their glucose, vision will fail. The same applies to some sugar-starved liver, pancreas, gut, brain, muscle, and even bone cells. By not receiving enough sugar, the body starts craving food, particularly sugars, candies, starchy foods, sweet beverages, etc., which contributes to overeating and additional congestion, and possibly heart problems or cancer.
Diabetes Type II
Because type II diabetes affects the health of each one of the 60 trillion cells in the body, diabetics are predisposed to developing virtually every kind of disorder there is. This was denied by medical science for several decades, but has been verified via major medical research. Most the chronic ailments plaguing our modern world today, such as heart disease, arthritis, cancer, MS, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, etc., may in fact not be different diseases in any respect. While sharing the same cause or causes, they manifest themselves in various areas of the body as distinctive indicators of disease. There’ll come a time when the practicing doctor will recognize that cancer, diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and dementia, as an instance, share the same underlying causes, and so require the same treatment.
At the beginning stages of type II diabetes, the pancreas tries to react to the increasing congestion of the blood vessel walls (with excessive proteins) and, possibly, to an excessive sugar or sugar intake, by secreting extra large quantities of insulin. By continuously generating disproportionate levels of insulin, the cells become even farther resistant to insulin. By blocking out insulin (along with vital nutrients) the cells attempt protecting themselves against the cell-damaging effects of too much insulin, or they would have to confront cell mutation. Eventually, however, through intricate hormonal feedback mechanisms and receptor signs, the pancreas recognizes both the rise in glucose levels and the lack of cellular sugar, proteins and fatty acids. So the pancreas starts to deactivate, destroy or ‘put to sleep’ a high number of its insulin-producing cells. This practically sets the stage for non-insulin dependent diabetes to become insulin-dependent diabetes.
There are a variety of different reasons that may lead to reduced insulin output from the pancreas. When the basal membranes of blood capillaries supplying the pancreas with nutrients become congested with protein fiber, insulin production and other vital functions, such as production of digestive enzymes, become suppressed. The same happens when stones in the bile ducts of the liver and liver drastically reduce bile secretion. In a growing number of people, bile sludge comprising cholesterol stones enters the common bile duct and gets caught up in the Ampulla of Vater (in which the common bile duct and pancreatic duct meet). Bile activates pancreatic enzymes before they enter the small intestine to assist in the digestion of foods. If bile flow is limited, not all the enzymes discharged by the pancreas are triggered. Any of these artificial enzymes remaining in the pancreas may harm or destroy pancreatic tissues, which contributes to pancreatitis – a frequent cause of diabetes and pancreatic cancer. Whatever the case, the inability of the pancreas to produce enough insulin can be a lifesaver, at least briefly.
It’s obvious, however, that this act of cancer-preventive self-preservation also suggests that there’s insufficient insulin around to transfer the sugar from the blood stream. If type II diabetics become insulin-deficient, doctors frequently prescribe insulin along with blood glucose medication, while letting them continue eating foods. Thus, a formerly non-insulin-dependent diabetic now needs insulin shots, which considerably increases his health dangers. This is totally unnecessary. I’ve seen such insulin-dependent patients turn vegan, and within only six weeks become free of the primary signs and symptoms of diabetes, for the first time in 20-30 years.
Chronic disease and natural Help
It is simply chronic for as long as its causes are still intact. Insulin injection is the very thing that prevents the individual from recovering. It continues to boost the cells’ resistance to insulin, and forces the pancreas to ruin an ever-increasing amount of insulin-producing cells. There are loads of natural things that could replace injection with insulin. Just 1 teaspoon of ground cinnamon daily can balance blood sugar. Turmeric is an remarkable herb/spice using a similar effect. Broccoli and other vegetables, in addition to regular full body exposure to sun (vitamin D-generating), have superior blood sugar-regulating effects than possibly dangerous insulin injections.
It was found that in comparison to subjects with the highest vitamin D levels, those with the lowest levels had symptoms of type II diabetes, such as weaker pancreatic function and increased insulin resistance. When the skin is exposed to ultraviolet light, the body responds by producing vitamin D.
Abstaining from carbohydrates foods, cleansing the liver of rocks (gallstones are a major cause of diabetes), eating a balanced diet and living a balanced lifestyle are far more effective way of restoring normal body functions than simply trying to fix 1 symptom of disease. By taking responsibility for their own health, and therefore their life, the diabetic has the chance to place the sweetness back into his cells and, consequently, in their life.