Best way to prevent and treat diabetes

Here is a very popular little test. What is the most effective way to prevent and treat diabetes? Which one would you choose?

work out
Avoid sweets
The answer is very surprising, not a diet, but a slimming! A 5%-10% reduction in existing body weight minimizes the risk of diabetes. In fact, every 1 kilogram of body weight can reduce the risk of diabetes by 16%. This has been well documented in some authoritative research. For example, in an article in the 2006 Focus on Diabetes, titled “Improving the Impact of Weight Loss on Diabetes in Lifestyle”, the researchers conducted an in-depth survey of a well-known public health project report, “Action to Prevent Diabetes”. The study continues to study thousands of potential patients with diabetes, and in 2002 released a report that shocked the world, saying that rigorous lifestyle habits can reduce the likelihood of potential diabetes patients into real patients by 58%; this ratio is much higher It is controlled by a drug called "meta form" every day, and the latter is only 31% effective.

But this initial survey did not specify which part of the habits to change is the most effective. Is weight loss, increased exercise or a complete diet? We found that the data results of the 2002 project report were reduced in the follow-up study in 2006, mainly in the following areas:

5% of weight loss can reduce the incidence of 58%
The second effective way is exercise. Those who achieve the goal of exercise (ie, the “appropriate” exercise goal of 150 hours per week) can reduce the risk of illness by 44%.
The third effective method is: changes in eating habits, specifically mentioning the daily intake of fat
What does this information mean for readers below 25% of the total daily calorie intake, especially for readers who have been told about potential diabetes risks? Does it mean that the primary task is to lose at least 5% of your weight? Of course, the main ways to lose weight include exercise and less fat intake, all of which are relevant. The deeper meaning of the data at the time was that if you were exercising but didn't lose weight, or if you had reduced your fat intake but still didn't lose weight, then you had to reconsider your weight loss plan.

The good news is that the study also shows that those who do all three (ie, lose more than 7% weight; exercise more than 150 minutes per week and reduce their daily fat reduction by 25%) can reduce the risk of diabetes by 80%. ! The following 2006 data clearly and clearly shows three important factors for risk reduction; the broken line indicates the probability of no weight loss: it is obvious that this is slightly improved but there is no substantial improvement:

Diabetes obesity

Diabetes risk and lifestyle changes

I think this research is very valuable, it allows people to see if their living habits are right for them. Now, the main question is – how to lose weight? Well, if I really find a way and apply for a patent, then I will make a fortune. It is extremely difficult to lose weight with solemnity, and its difficulty is comparable to quitting smoking. What we know is that dieting doesn't work that way—those who lose weight by dieting will simply come back and forth with a slight increase or decrease in the amount of weight lost. No, simple locations, we must all carefully consider our living habits, which may be much more difficult than we think; effective and sustained weight loss must include diet and regular exercise. Don't forget our golden rule: 150 minutes of exercise a week, let the heartbeat fast.

Do you know how much you might be overweight?

I made a simple maximum body mass index (BMI) calculation page where readers can go to this address to calculate your index, normal, over standard, obesity, and morbid obesity.

Additional reading (the following is the translator's writing part)

The cells of the human body need sugar to help them function properly. The sugar into the blood is assisted by a hormone called insulin. If the body does not secrete enough insulin or the body produces antibodies to insulin - that is, the function of insulin does not function properly, then the sugar will accumulate in the blood and cannot enter the cell for normal operation. This is the root cause of diabetes.

Diabetes is generally classified into type I and type II diabetes. Among them, type I is the insulin that the human pancreas cannot normally secrete; type II is the amount of secretion of the human pancreas or the body produces antibodies to insulin. Type II diabetes is a chronic disease that requires lifelong observation and treatment. Fortunately, it is now available.

Change lifestyle habits, self-regulation, and some drug-assisted methods to control blood sugar levels to avoid the many other complex complications that result. Clinically, type II diabetes is common, and its causes are mainly genetic, environmental and pregnancy.

Post a Comment