The Basics of Diabetes
When a person’s pancreas ceases to produce adequate amounts of the hormone/enzyme Insulin, which regulates the levels of sugar in the blood, we call this condition diabetes. Though the chemistry of diabetes is extremely complex, it is not difficult to explain in practical terms.
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Type-I diabetes, or “juvenile-onset diabetes“, is diagnosed in children and young adults who are unable to produce insulin and are, therefore, incapable of regulating blood/sugar levels internally. The common belief is that type-I diabetics were born with an irreversible pancreatic disorder and are, therefore, incurably dependent on insulin injections until they die.
A Type-I diabetes diagnosis is not necessarily incurable. Often pancreatic tissues become damaged by a class of parasites called “flukes.” After eliminating the parasites, orthomolecular protocols may be employed to heal damaged pancreatic tissues. Once the organ itself heals, its proper functions may be restored and normal insulin production may begin or resume. Young children have a tendency to readily regenerate damaged tissue-that includes damaged pancreatic tissue.
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Type-II diabetes, often referred to as “adult-onset diabetes“, is epidemic among American adults. In recent years, increasing numbers of children and young people are being diagnosed with type-II diabetes.
Type-II diabetics, however, are considered “curable” because their blood sugar aberrations have developed over time through poor eating, drinking and smoking habits combined with sedentary lifestyles.
It is estimated that 90 percent of type-II diabetes cases can be prevented/reversed if people refrain from eating, drinking and smoking substances identified with the development of diabetes-and get more exercise.
In both types of diabetes, insulin production is not sufficient to properly oxidize carbohydrates (sugars). This leads to improper carbohydrate utilization by the body which leads to abnormalities in the metabolism of fats and proteins. Ultimately, the end products of fat metabolism accumulate in the blood.
Unfortunately, the most commonly prescribed treatments for diabetes make no attempt to correct the foundational problem: The inability of the pancreas to produce Insulin.
This oversight insures that diabetics will eventually experience strokes, both ischaemic and haemorrhagic heart failure, obesity, atherosclerosis, elevated blood pressure, elevated cholesterol, elevated triglycerides, impotence, retinopathy, renal failure, liver failure, polycystic ovary syndrome (if you are a woman), elevated blood sugar, systemic Candida, impaired carbohydrate metabolism, poor wound healing, impaired fat metabolism, peripheral neuropathy, diabetic coma and death.
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