The plain facts. In order to keep as healthy as possible and maintain a normal weight and blood glucose level, a person must follow a strict diet designed by an expert in diabetes. If alcohol is drunk, it either replaces a more nourishing food or adds unwanted calories+weight. It is up to the individual with diabetes to decide, but if brittle, young or pregnant be especially careful.
Alcohol and Diabetes. Depends on what you consider mild, a glass of wine or beer a few times a week, and how well your diabetes is controlled. Ask you doctor and be specific about the amounts and types of alcohol containing beverages you want to use.
Yes. Learn what alcohol can do to your blood sugar and be proactive when you do drink. Maximum 2/day for male, 1/day for female. This is a lifelong disease so you should be able to drink if you think it will improve your quality of life.
It is dangerous. Alcohol lowers your blood sugar and can continue to lower it up to 24 hours. If you have type 1 diabetes your blood sugars can run high or after Insulin therapy they may run low. Combining this with alcohol can be dangerous. If you still choose to drink alcohol limit your consumption and drink it with food. No more than 2 alcoholic drinks would be advised and please check your blood sugar levels.
Type 1 diabetes mellitus, in the inheritance aspect, the child has greater risk with diabetic father than diabetic mother. Why?
We don't know. But good question nevertheless :)
Not very long. Probably not longer than a week or two without major problems occurring.
Lowers BS. Consuming large quantity of alcohol can predispose any individual to hypoglycemia. This risk is even greater if you are a diabetic on glucose lowering agents such as insulin. So definitely need to exercise caution and make sure you have glucose tablets handy and to wear a medical alert bracelet at all times. Alcoholic beverage do have carbs of course and will raise your bs on the short term.
Beer and blood sugar. Alcohol can cause low blood sugar shortly after and 8-12 hours after drinking. If you are going to drink, check your bs right before drinking and only drink if it's normal. It's a good idea to eat before or during drinking to prevent low bs. You should also check bs before bed to make sure you are not low going to bed. If low, eat something. Limit drinks to 1 for women, 2 for men..
I've got Dx at age 2 with type 1 diabetes mellitus. My diabetes is deregulated. Is a fecal transplant a treatment option? I use CGM + insulin pump.
No. Fecal transplant is not a treatment for diabetes. Please keep your blood glucose under control with insulin. Wish you good health. For good health - Have a diet rich in fresh vegetables, fruits, whole grains, milk and milk products, nuts, beans, legumes, lentils and small amounts of lean meats. Avoid saturated fats. Drink enough water daily, so that your urine is mostly colorless. Exercise at least 150 minutes/week and increase the intensity of exercise gradually. Do not use tobacco, alcohol, weed or street drugs in any form. Practice safe sex. Get HPV vaccine.
None. Diabletes mellitus comes in two varieties, type I (childhood) and type ii (adult onset). Unfortunately in america today, we are now seeing type ii diabetes in children which is now almost epidemic and preventable with exercise and proper nutrition.
Two types: type1and2. Type 1 diabetes is an immune disorder in which the body attacks and destroys insulin-producing beta cells in the pancreas. As a result, the body cannot produce Insulin and glucose stays in the blood, where it damages all the organ systems. Type 2 diabetes is a disorder in which either the body does not produce enough insulin. D. Mellitus can be type 1 or type 2.
See below. "diabetes" refers to increased thirst and urination. Two major types are "diabetes insipitus" and "diabetes mellitus." diabetes mellitus, known as "sugar" diabetes, comes in two types, type 1 (no Insulin produced) and type 2 (old term was "adult onset"). Here are some reference sites: http://j.Mp/stwnmz and http://j.Mp/stwhlt (diabetes insipidus);.
Inherited diabetes. Type 1 diabetes mellitus, known as childhood or Insulin dependent diabetes, occurs in about 1 in 10 cases of diabetes, the rest being of type 2.
Autoimmune diabetes. Actually, the term 'juvenile diabetes' is no longer used since there are adults who develop type I diabetes, due to the same autoimmune destruction of the pancreas, resulting in zero Insulin production. "insulin-dependent" diabetes is also inaccurate as many type 2 diabetics (related to Insulin resistance and obesity) ultimately require Insulin to control blood sugar.
Lack of insulin. Due to destruction of the Insulin producing cells of the pancreas, the body is incapable of making insulin. It often, but not always, occurs in children and young adults. It must be treated with insulin. Type 2 is due to the body's inability to use Insulin efficiently. It can be treated either with pills or insulin, and usually, but not always, occurs in adults.
Inactive pancreas. Type 1 diabetes is an immune disorder in which the body attacks and destroys insulin-producing beta cells in the pancreas. As a result, the body cannot produce Insulin and glucose stays in the blood, where it damages all the organ systems. Because people with type 1 diabetes must take Insulin in order to survive – and because it often strikes children - this form of the disease is commonly refer.