Type 2 Diabetes – Overcoming Common Barriers to Help Change Poor Eating Habits, Part 1
Trying to change the way you eat – or any other habit in your life – is never easy. If you’ve been diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes, you’re probably facing some changes to the way you usually eat. Making these changes, like following a healthy eating plan, cutting down on simple sugars, and eating at regular times, will help get your blood sugar under control and help you avoid dangerous complications. Here are some common barriers people face when trying to change their eating habits along with ways to overcome them…Type 2 Diabetes – Color Vision Can Be Reduced In Diabetics With or Without Retinopathy
Although the risk of eye disease has decreased considerably with modern diabetes and eye care, retinopathy is a complication which can cause severe sight deficiencies in many people diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes. Investigators at the University of California in Berkeley, USA, looked at the ability to see color in Type 2 diabetics with diabetic retinopathy.Type 2 Diabetes – The Benefits of Adding Papaya to Your Diabetic Eating Plan
Eating wisely is one of your most powerful weapons in the fight against Type 2 diabetes. Are you looking for a way to liven up your eating plan? Consider adding some papaya into one or two of your meals each week. While it is a fruit and will contain some sugar, used in moderation it can be a great part of any diabetic-friendly eating plan without destabilizing your blood sugar. Let’s go over what this tropical fruit has to offer…Type 2 Diabetes – What About Alternative Sweeteners to Help Lower Your Blood Sugar?
As someone living with Type 2 diabetes, you know the dangers of taking in too many simple sugars. And you know drinks like sodas, specialty coffee drinks, and fruit drinks, can be sneaky sources of these simple carbohydrates. If you are trying to find replacements for these drinks, you may be wondering about alternative sweeteners.Paul Carlyle’s Diabetes Miracle Cure Book Review
There are many diseases in the world, but none of them like diabetes. It is also known as a silent killer and eats the patient up from inside.What Everyone With Diabetes Should Know About Right Shoulder Pain
Right shoulder pain is no matter to be dismissed if you have diabetes. It could be a sign that the arm is about to seize.Type 2 Diabetes – The Link Between Extended Television Viewing, Colorectal Cancer and Diabetes
Colorectal cancer unfortunately has a high incidence among people diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes. In 1997 the journal Cancer Research reported on a multiethnic population studied at the University of Hawaii. Researchers found the paarticipants with Type 2 diabetes had a higher risk of colorectal cancer than the nondiabetic participants. In March 2014 the American Cancer Society noted diabetes is associated with an increased risk of colon cancer, and that diabetics have a lower rate of cure than nondiabetics.Type 2 Diabetes – Lower Your Risk of Colorectal Cancer By Achieving and Maintaining Normal Weight
People diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes are known to be at high risk for developing colorectal cancer. According to an article published in the journal Diabetes Care in December 2014, diabetics can lower their risk by achieving and maintaining normal weight.Type 2 Diabetes – Maintaining Consistency In Your Exercise Program
You have finally begun exercising or perhaps started on an exercise program once more. There’s no getting around it, physical activity is a must for weight loss success for people with Type 2 diabetes. You should commend yourself for this feat, as it is often so difficult to become physically active after leading an inactive lifestyle for a long time. Don’t give yourself too much praise though, at least not just yet. Now it’s time for you to maintain your new physically active lifestyle. This may sound simple on paper but the execution often proves to be more difficult.Type 2 Diabetes – Getting Started With Your Exercise Program
Some might argue getting started with exercise is more difficult than maintaining the habit once it’s in place. Others report difficulty in remaining consistent with their physical activity after gathering the motivation to begin successfully. Exercising consistently is the objective for all Type 2 diabetics, and to ponder over what is more challenging is counterintuitive. The bottom line is: exercise has to occur and a lasting habit must be developed. With that said, the first step is getting started.