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The Basics on Diabetes

Every day, in the United States, more than 2000 new cases of diabetes are diagnosed. Type II diabetes, the most prevalent form of diabetes worldwide, often shows few or even no symptoms!

After eating, food is broken down into what is known as glucose, a sugar carried by the blood to cells throughout the body. Using a hormone known as insulin, made in the pancreas, cells process glucose into energy.

Simple changes such as eating right, managing your weight, and keeping your blood sugar level under control may be enough.

Because cells in the muscles, liver, and fat do not use insulin properly in the body of a person with type II diabetes, they have problems converting food into energy. Eventually, the pancreas cannot make enough insulin for the body's needs. The amount of glucose in the body increases, and the cells are starved of energy.

 

This starvation of the cells, paired with the high blood glucose level can damage nerves and blood vessels. This leads to complications such as kidney disease, nerve problems, blindness, and heart ailments.

 

There are a lot of factors that can help to attribute to diabetes cases - lifestyle, environment, heredity - and those who are at risk should be screened regularly to prevent diabetes. Those that are already diagnosed with diabetes should aim to keep their glucose level under control.

 

But how do you know if you have type II diabetes? After all, it has few symptoms, often no symptoms in some patients. However, if you notice an increased thirst or hunger, a change in weight, or blurred vision, getting tested for type II diabetes is necessary, as only your doctor will be able to help you find the treatment steps necessary to being able to manage your life with diabetes.

 

However, you doctor may prescribe diabetes-regulating medications to assist you in controlling your type II diabetes.

Diabetes is a serious ailment with extreme consequences if it isn't treated properly. But if you follow your doctor's advice and maintain both your lifestyle and blood sugar levels, you can help to prevent the more serious consequences from occurring.

 

This article is for information purposes only and is not meant to treat, diagnose or prevent any ailment or disease. See your physician for proper diagnosis and treatment.

 

Amanda Baker writes for http://tobeinformed.com - a website for health, fitness and wellness information.

 

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Diabetes Symptoms-When to See the Doctor

 

The cases of diabetes are growing in the United States today. This is due in part to our aging population as well as to our growing waistlines. It is important for people that are at risk to know the most common diabetes symptoms and what to do if they should arise.

The reason that so many people do not know that they may have diabetes is because some people show no diabetes symptoms. Therefore, it is very important to have blood work checked every year after the age of 45. This is often part of a routine physical at this age, but it is always a good idea to check with the doctor to make sure the test is being run.

 

The first thing that you should know about diabetes is, it is very important to pay attention to your body. There are over one million new diagnoses of diabetes that are made each year. Diabetes is directly or indirectly the cause of approximately 200,000 deaths every year. It is estimated that 17 million people in America have diabetes, it is also estimated that approximately one third of these people do not even know they have the disease.

 

There are some common diabetes symptoms that should be checked out by a physician. By themselves, each symptom is not a cause for alarm. However, if more than a couple are noticed at one time, an appointment with your primary care physician should be made without hesitation.

 

John Mancini has been writing about Diabetes online and offline for a long time. Visit http://diabetics-home.info or http://diabetics-now.com to read more about matters like diabetes mellitus and diabetes symptoms.

 

Diabetes and weight loss surgery

Weight loss surgery can be highly beneficial in preventing the occurrence of diabetes. The long-lasting weight reduction procedure attained with the help of laparoscopic gastric banding can play a key role in the prevention and remission of type 2 diabetes in over weight people. It's a good news for millions of obese people who're on the verge of getting afflicted with the life threatening disease. Weight loss surgery is getting immensely popular nowadays due to their efficacy and weight loss benefits. The laparoscopic gastric banding surgery is a minimally invasive type of weight loss surgery which is also a wonderful option for preventing high blood pressure apart from diabetes. This form of weight loss surgery is a big blessing for millions of obese people.

 

Along with this list of symptoms, diabetes can also be accompanied by stomach pains, vomiting or nausea. If these symptoms occur in conjunction with the list, it could be the immediate onset of type 1 diabetes, otherwise known as insulin-dependent diabetes. When you call your doctors' office for an appointment, be sure to tell them you are experiencing possible diabetes symptoms and that you need to be seen right away.

 

These findings on the benefits of weight loss surgery are based on a study conducted on severely obese patients who underwent laparoscopic gastric banding (LGB) and those who refused the surgery. Separate studies were conducted to assess the effect on diabetes prevention and remission. It was found at the end of the study that those treated with LGB didn't develop type 2 diabetes.

The study also pointed towards the beneficial effect of LGB on high blood pressure. Thus weight loss achieved by the means of weight loss surgery can be useful in preventing diabetes and high blood pressure apart from curtailing excessive weight. Apart from surgeries, weight loss can be attained through a variety of means such as diet pills, dieting, fad diets, and exercise and by following a healthy and nutritious diet plan.

 

For making weight loss a long term affair, amalgamation of a proper diet plan and exercise is the best procedure. But in case you're looking for short term weight loss then diet pills will prove most suitable for you. Diet pills such as phentermine can help you shed those extra baggages within a short stint of time.

 

Charles Jones is the author of the slimtalk.com, a website on weight loss drugs. For more information on weight drugs visit http://www.slimtalk.com

Diabetes Mellitus in Dogs and Cats

All consumed food is eventually converted to sugar, the energy source for every organ in the body and for every cell in every organ. If too much food is consumed, the extra calories can be stored by the body for later conversion to sugar. Sugar is carried in the blood to all areas of the body, and any cell that is in need of sugar simply uses the sugar present in the blood. How do cells move sugar into their interior from the bloodstream? A substance called insulin, produced by an organ located in the abdomen (the pancreas), is the key that allows cells to obtain sugar from the bloodstream. Insulin is necessary for life.

 

People, dogs, and cats who do not have insulin have a disease called diabetes mellitus. Diabetes mellitus is and extremely common disease in people, dogs, and cats. There are two common forms of diabetes. The form in which an individual has absolutely no insulin has several names: insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus (IDDM), type I diabetes, and juvenile-type diabetes. The other form occurs when an individual has insulin but either does not have enough or has a condition that interferes with insulin function. It has several names: non-insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus (NIDDM), type II diabetes, adult-onset diabetes.

 

Approximately 10 per cent of people with diabetes mellitus have type I disease and 90 per cent have type II. Approximately 60 per cent of diabetic cats have type I and 40 per cent type II. Virtually 100 per cent of dogs with diabetes mellitus have type I disease.

 

What happens when an individual has diabetes mellitus? Without sugar constantly being removed from the blood by cells everywhere in the body, the diabetic person, dog, or cat has more and more sugar accumulates that it begins to "spill over" into the urine through the kidneys along with water. Therefore, diabetics urinate large volumes. In dogs and cats, sometimes the first thing that an owner observes is that the pet is no longer "housebroken" or the pet cat begins urinating outside the litter box. Because the volume of fluid lost into the urine of diabetics is excessive, they make up for these losses by drinking more and more water.

 

Because cells throughout the body have lost their access to sugar, they begin to "starve." Individual cells do not see the lack of insulin, they see only a lack of energy (sugar). Therefore, messages are sent out for energy (sugar) and the diabetic begins to eat more and more. Cells still have no access to the sugar, so additional messages for energy are sent out and the body begins to break down fat and muscle for energy (the components of fat and muscle can be converted to sugar by the liver). Although it makes sense to create more energy, the body still cannot use the sugar resulting from this process. The symptoms common to all diabetics now become obvious: they drink excessively, urinate excessively, eat excessively, and lose weight.

 

When a dog or cat is brought to a veterinarian for any or all of the symptoms known to be associated with diabetes, the diagnosis is quite easily made. Testing is necessary, however, because there are other diseases that cause all or some of the same symptoms. However, once the diagnosis is made, the real problems begin. Treating diabetes mellitus is not easy. It takes skill by the veterinarian, commitment by the owner, and some luck.

 

The cornerstones of treating type II diabetic people include weight loss, exercise, and changes in diet to increase fiber content and to decrease simple sugars. If these factors do not help enough, pills can be given. Use of all these treatments rarely helps type I diabetic people. Type I diabetic people, like 100 per cent of diabetic dogs and 80 to 90 per cent of diabetic cats, require insulin by injection to live. All diabetic dogs and cats do best with good commercial pet food given in two equal-sized meals (cats that tend to "graze" all day should be allowed to continue feeding that way). High-fiber foods may be of benefit but are not critical.

 

Because diabetics almost always have some sugar in their urine, they are very prone to urinary tract infections. For this reason, your veterinarian may need to check your pet's urine for infection. Symptoms of a urinary tract infection include: inappropriate urination, having "accidents" in the home, an unusually strong urine odor, or presence of blood in the urine. However, often, a pet may have an infection but not show these symptoms.

 

Unfortunately, although insulin has been available to treat diabetics for more that 70 years, it must still be given by injection. Your veterinarian will teach you how to give injections to your pet. It is understood that this can be quite intimidating for owners and that your pet will feel the needles. However, once you have done this for a few weeks, you will become quite competent and your pet will accept the tiny pinpricks. Don't give up! Your pet can live an extremely healthy life despite requiring insulin.

 

There are several different kinds of insulin. Regular (R; crystalline) insulin is the most potent and the shortest acting; Ultralente (U) is the least potent and the longest acting; protamine zinc insulin (PZI) is similar to Ultralente; neutral protamine Hagedorn (NPH;N) insulin is less potent and longer acting than regular but more potent and shorter acting that Ultralente; and Lente (L) is 30 per cent regular and 70 per cent Ultralente and has effects similar to those of NPH.

 

One insulin may not work satisfactorily in your pet but another may work well. It takes time to determine which insulin and which insulin dose are best for an individual cat or dog. Whereas most cats and dogs respond best to insulin given twice daily (do not try to give the insulin exactly every 12 hours; it is not necessary), some do well with only one injection per day.

 

Remember the most important goal in treating a diabetic dog or cat: we want the pet to be happy and stable. No diabetic pet becomes absolutely normal. Finally, regardless of treatment, virtually 100 per cent of diabetic dogs (not cats) develop cataracts and become blind within the first 6 to 24 months; this is inevitable and not a reflection of the job you have done in treating your pet.

 

The above is general veterinary information. Do not begin any course of treatment without consulting your regular veterinarian. All animals should be examined at least once every 12 months.

 

From the Textbook of Veterinary Internal Information: Client Information Series. Copyright © 2000 by W.B. Saunders Company. All rights reserved.

 

Linda Mar Veterinary Hospital and its cat-only affiliate, Coastal Cat Clinic, are small animal practices located in Pacifica, California.

Diabetes in Pets

Your pet has been diagnosed with diabetes, a disease that will necessitate conscientious treatment on your part for insulin administration, diet control and monitoring. Since your animal cannot control his blood sugar, you will play an important role in providing insulin and maintaining a good quality of life.

 

Normally, food is ingested and broken down into basic units, one of which is sugar (glucose). When sugar levels begin to rise in the blood, the body responds by secreting insulin from the pancreas. Insulin allows the blood sugar to go into the body's cells where it is needed. When an animal has diabetes, the pancreas is not able to secrete enough insulin. There is too much sugar in the blood and too little in the cells. This results in a dog/cat that drinks a lot, urinates a lot, and eats a lot but loses weight. Since the body thinks it's starving, it mobilizes fat which is broken down into ketones. This will eventually make the untreated diabetic animal very ill.

 

Treatment A"healthy" diabetic pet is one which is eating and still feeling well. Treatment consists of starting on insulin injections to control blood sugar levels. There are several different types of insulin. Because each individual responds differently, the type and amount of insulin to achieve control must be tailored to meet your pet's individual needs. You will need to give insulin as an injection under the skin 2 times (about 12 hours apart) daily to allow adequate control of blood glucose levels. We will instruct you in the proper method of injecting the insulin.

 

An "ill" diabetic pet is one that is vomiting, has diarrhea or has a poor appetite. These animals are often "ketotic", an imbalance in the body that must be corrected. As insulin treatment is started, this pet must be hospitalized for intravenous fluid treatment and medications to stabilize before managing at home with insulin therapy.

 

Insulin types include: animal derivatives such as pork and beef and human based insulin types. Insulin and insulin needles are readily available from most outside pharmacies or through our hospital. Your veterinarian can call this prescription in for your pet.

Oral drugs such as glipizide or glucophage, which are commonly used to treat human diabetes, are rarely effective in managing diabetes in dogs or cats and thus, are not commonly used.

 

Meals

Meals should be given at the same time when the insulin is given. This allows you to note your animal's appetite. It is important that your pet eats with a good appetite to receive its insulin injections and often, injections can be coordinated to occur at meal times. In that way, you know that your pet is eating well, and the pet, distracted while eating, pays little attention to the injection. It is important to give the insulin only when she/he eats. If your pet is not eating and/or is acting ill, you should not give the insulin and contact your veterinarian as soon as possible. If insulin is given when your animal is not eating, its blood sugar becomes too low. This can cause weakness, staggering, lethargy, muscle tremors or seizures.

 

If you see these signs, give your pet a sugary substance such as Karo syrup or Nutrical for a quick absorption of sugar or simply feed him if he is willing to eat. Note that signs of hypoglycemia can occasionally spontaneously occur, especially in cats, and even well-regulated diabetic cats can suddenly show signs of low blood sugar. In cases of suspected hypoglycemia, contact your veterinarian immediately.

 

All cats and some dogs should have some dry food accessible all day to nibble on in addition to the 2 times a day meals given with insulin. High fiber foods such as Hill's Prescription w/d for dogs and cats or high protein foods such as Purina DM diets for cats are considered amongst the better diets for diabetics. These are prescription foods and available only through your veterinarian. But remember that the best food is what your pet will consistently and enthusiastically eat.

 

It is important for both the insulin and the feedings to be consistently given at regular times and for your pet to follow a mild exercise routine. Erratic feedings and insulin administration at variable intervals complicate control of the diabetic pet, and excessive exercise alters the body's insulin needs.

 

Regulation

After starting an animal on insulin, the amount may need to be increased or decreased, depending on your pet's response. If your pet is not spayed, it is recommended the procedure be done since the heat cycles will interfere with the control of diabetes. It is important to note that even well controlled diabetics will tend to have higher blood sugar levels than non-diabetic dogs and cats. If control is not obtained, your veterinarian may recommend doing further tests to rule out other concurrent diseases such as Cushing's or urinary tract infections.

 

Monitoring

Blood glucose curves- After first starting on insulin or changing insulin levels, your veterinarian may ask you to bring your dog/cat back to the hospital to be left for part of the day. Frequent checks of your pet's glucose levels are done throughout the day (every 2 hours) in order to evaluate its response to insulin. This procedure may need to be periodically repeated to ensure the type and amount of insulin prescribed is adequate, and even for an apparently well controlled diabetic, it should be done yearly at a minimum.

 

Fructosamine levels- In addition to serial blood glucose checks, another helpful blood test is fructosamine levels. This gives a reading indicates average blood sugar level over the prior few weeks. However, it does not substitute for a blood glucose curve since it doesn't reflect the high and low levels throughout the day. This is additional information to help control your pet's diabetes. However with some cats, especially those that are stressed or fractious in the hospital, it may not be feasible to do a glucose curve. In these cases your veterinarian may rely on fructosamine levels and the signs seen at home that indicate control (no excessive urination or water consumption or weight loss). Other tests

 

If your pet appears to be insulin resistant, there is concern for concurrent diseases such as hyperadrenocorticism (Cushing's) and most veterinarians may recommend doing tests to rule this out (we use dexamethasone suppression test/ACTH stimulation test).

 

Observations

Although these blood and urine tests are helpful, careful monitoring at home is important too. Thus, by monitoring your animal's appetite, water consumption, urine output, and maintenance of weight, these are indications of control of your pet's diabetic condition. For the purpose of monitoring cats' and small dogs' weights, it may be worthwhile buying a baby scale that measures not only pounds, but also ounces. Large dogs can be weighed on the hospital's scales at any time at no cost.

 

Your veterinarian relies on your observations as to whether your pet is drinking and urinating excessively or losing weight since this reflects the degree of control of the diabetes. Variations from an animal's normal habits should be reported.

If you have questions regarding this disease or its treatment, don't hesitate to contact your veterinarian.

 

The above is general veterinary information. Do not begin any course of treatment without consulting your regular veterinarian. All animals should be examined at least once every 12 months.

 

Linda Mar Veterinary Hospital and its cat-only affiliate, Coastal Cat Clinic, are small animal practices located in Pacifica, California.

 

More on Diabetic Related Topics

 

Adult Onset Diabetes - Vanadyl sulfate is a form of the vanadium, a trace mineral. In Europe, vanadium is often used as a natural treatment for diabetes. Vanadium has been found in human studies to imitate the effects of insulin in our bodies.

Artificial Sweeteners - While it's very easy to test for diabetes symptom , a simple blood glucose test is the determining factor, diabetes may not be easily recognized at first since so many of its symptoms are also common complaints for people who do not have diabetes.

Blood Glucose Level - Diabetes is a condition featuring unusually high levels of glucose in the bloodstream. Insulin, produced by the pancreas, is used by the body to lower blood glucose levels. If someone's pancreas doesn't generate enough insulin, their body will develop diabetes.

Blood Glucose Levels - Bottom Line: Studies suggest that the routine combined use of a thiazide with a beta-blocker should be questioned in the early management of hypertension, particularly in patients who are at increased risk of developing new-onset diabetes.

Blood Glucose Test - While it's very easy to test for diabetes symptom , a simple blood glucose test is the determining factor, diabetes may not be easily recognized at first since so many of its symptoms are also common complaints for people who do not have diabetes.

Blood Pressure Monitor - Remember that when you eat out, you are not taking a break from your diet. Most Americans eat out two times a week, and sometimes more. Since you are likely to eat out with some frequency, don't use eating out as a time to take a break from your diet.

Blood Sugar Level - If you are like me you probably thought diabetes is one of those things you have or don't have; nothing could be further from the truth because diabetes is now the biggest threat to health in the developed world and we are eating ourselves into it because of poor diet.

Diabetic Supplies - "Your cat has feline diabetes." If this is your vet's message after examining your beloved friend, it will come as a shock. Yes, your cat has a serious disease.

Fasting Blood Glucose - "Hurricane Katrina Causes Diabetes" may soon be a real headline. This article will explain what you need to know before you or someone you know are unpleasantly surprised.

Potential Harmful Autoimmune - "Hurricane Katrina Causes Diabetes" may soon be a real headline. This article will explain what you need to know before you or someone you know are unpleasantly surprised.

Protein Diet - Dietary considerations can present a Hobson's choice in diabetes. Even when the intake is nutritious, assimilating it can be another matter. Then there is the problem of progression of diabetic complications if one ends up with excess glucose or fat in the system.

Remedies Herbal Supplements - Diabetes Mellitus is one of the most costly burdensome chronic diseases of our time and is condition that is increasing in epidemic population in the whole world. The complications resulting from the diseases are a significant cause of morbidity and mortality and are associated with failure of various organs such as the eyes, kidneys and nerves.

Saturated Fatty Acids - Prediabetes is a condition in which the blood sugar levels of the body are elevated over a period of time and within a specific range. This condition may be associated with the development of Type 2 diabetes, however ongoing research tends to indicate that there are a lot of strategies that someone with prediabetes can use to prevent or delay the onset of Type 2 diabetes.

Sensitivity Proper Exercise - Diabetes Milletus, a condition in which the body cannot convert food into energy because of a lack of insulin (a hormone produced by the pancreas), or because of an inability to use insulin. Diabetes is a serious condition that may cause complications.

Stimulate Insulin Production - Did you know that a third of all people that have diabetes are not aware that they have diabetes? Symptoms may seem tolerable, and most people just move on and don't pay attention to the bodies warning signals. Know you have diabetes or if you are pre diabetic, is important because you can start improving your life style and making the necessary changes to lessen the effects of diabetes in the future.

Sugar Diabetes - When you have diabetes should you really drink alcohol? That is a questions that many diabetics are asking. You are able to dink alcohol in moderation when you are a diabetic. But it is not good to really mix alcohol with any kind of medication.

Sugar Free Products - In past articles I've talked about how dietary sugars (white flour, corn syrup, table sugar, etc.) alter blood sugar levels, and how the body tries to regulate blood sugar through glycogen storage, insulin secretion and body fat creation.

Type Ii Diabetes - Today, diabetes is taking the nation by storm. As more and more people are faced with this illness, another problem develops - depression! For many families, diabetes means constant medical care and expensive medication. That coupled with the illness and it is easy to see why depression sets in. For this reason, we are also seeing a new group of people with diabetes turning to hypnosis to help.

Unconscious Eating Habits - Special areas in the pancreas gland, the islets of Langerhans, produce a hormone called insulin. This hormone is a protein of small size. Insulin stimulates muscle cells and other body cells to take up glucose from the blood and convert the glucose to glycogen, a kind of starch, and then store the glycogen.

Urination Blurred Vision - Diabetes is sometimes a disease that has undiagnosed symptoms and many people are surprised at the physician's diagnosis. While it may not have symptoms that cause pain, the disease working in the background can have very serious consequences if left undetected.

Information Arthritis Pain - Arthritis is the name given to a group of related diseases, which include osteoarthritis (degenerative arthritis), rheumatoid arthritis, juvenile arthritis, psoriatic arthritis, ankylosing spondylitis, lupus and fibromyalgia.

Degenerative Joint Disease - Arthritis occurs when the joint surfaces which are supposed to glide over each other become rough as they rub together. The joint cartilage, which aids smooth movement of the joint, decreases it's lubrication and deteriorates, thus making movement more difficult and often painful. Pets are just as susceptible to arthritis as humans.

 

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