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Diabetes

 

Diabetes is a disease in which your blood glucose, or sugar, levels are too high. Glucose comes from the foods you eat. The blood delivers glucose to provide the body with energy to perform all of a person's daily activities.

 

 

  • The liver converts the food into glucose. The glucose is then released into the bloodstream.
  • In a healthy person, the blood glucose level is regulated by several hormones, primarily insulin. Insulin is produced by the pancreas, a small organ between the stomach and liver. The pancreas also makes other important enzymes released directly into the gut that helps digest food.
  • Insulin allows glucose to move out of the blood into cells throughout the body where it is used for fuel.
  • People with diabetes either do not produce enough insulin (type 1 diabetes) or cannot use insulin properly (type 2 diabetes), or both (which occurs with several forms of diabetes).
  • In diabetes, glucose in the blood cannot move efficiently into cells, so blood glucose levels remain high. This not only starves all the cells that need the glucose for fuel, but also harms certain organs and tissues exposed to the high glucose levels.
 

Body waste and toxins deposited or retained in organs, blood and inside free places of our body, causes all type of diseases so cleaning of body in every condition guarantees a best health.


Over time, having too much glucose in your blood can cause serious problems. It can damage your eyes, kidneys, and nerves. Diabetes can also cause heart disease, stroke and even the need to remove a limb. Pregnant women can also get diabetes, called gestational diabetes.

 

 

    

 

Symptoms of Diabetes

Common symptoms of both type 1 and type 2 diabetes include:

 

  • Fatigue, constantly tired: In diabetes, the body is inefficient and sometimes unable to use glucose for fuel. The body switches over to metabolizing fat, partially or completely, as a fuel source. This process requires the body to use more energy. The end result is feeling fatigued or constantly tired.

  • Unexplained weight loss: People with diabetes are unable to process many of the calories in the foods they eat. Thus, they may lose weight even though they eat an apparently appropriate or even an excessive amount of food. Losing sugar and water in the urine and the accompanying dehydration also contributes to weight loss.

  • Excessive thirst (polydipsia): A person with diabetes develops high blood sugar levels, which overwhelms the kidney's ability to reabsorb the sugar as the blood is filtered to make urine. Excessive urine is made as the kidney spills the excess sugar. The body tries to counteract this by sending a signal to the brain to dilute the blood, which translates into thirst. The body encourages more water consumption to dilute the high blood sugar back to normal levels and to compensate for the water lost by excessive urination.

  • Excessive eating (polyphagia): If the body is able, it will secrete more insulin in order to try to manage the excessive blood sugar levels. Moreover, the body is resistant to the action of insulin in type 2 diabetes. One of the functions of insulin is to stimulate hunger. Therefore, higher insulin levels lead to increased hunger. Despite increased caloric intake, the person may gain very little weight and may even lose weight.
  • Poor wound healing: High blood sugar levels prevent white blood cells, which are important in defending the body against bacteria and also in cleaning up dead tissue and cells, from functioning normally. When these cells do not function properly, wounds take much longer to heal and become infected more frequently. Long-standing diabetes also is associated with thickening of blood vessels, which prevents good circulation, including the delivery of enough oxygen and other nutrients to body tissues.
  • Infections: Certain infections, such as frequent yeast infections of the genitals, skin infections, and frequent urinary tract infections, may result from suppression of the immune system by diabetes and by the presence of glucose in the tissue, which allows bacteria to grow. These infections can also be an indicator of poor blood sugar control in a person known to have diabetes.
  • Altered mental status: Agitation, unexplained irritability, inattention, extreme lethargy, or confusion can all be signs of very high blood sugar, ketoacidosis, hyperosmolar hyperglycemia nonketotic syndrome, or hypoglycemia (low sugar). Thus, any of these merit the immediate attention of a medical professional. Call your health care professional or 911.
  • Blurry vision: Blurry vision is not specific for diabetes but is frequently present with high blood sugar levels.

 


Treatment at SSOHM

At SSOHM we provide treatment for this disease which is combination of herbal and homeopathy. In research of 31 years’ it is found that the main reason behind diabetes is your liver and stomach. I know it is hard to believe but it is true. Liver performs various vital functions in body, some of them are:


  • Maintains proper levels of glucose in the blood
  • The storage glycogen (also converts glucose to glycogen)
  • Detoxification (filters harmful substances form the blood, such as alcohol)

When liver fails to performs these functions properly then the entire burden goes on insulin. To complete the need of insulin in body pancreas gland responsible for insulin production got affected. In result, insulin glands become weak and high glucose level in blood become the obvious outcome. At SSOHM, Dr. R.K Aggarwal provides treatment of diabetes with super diabetes cure and with liver and stomach treatment to remove it from root.

 

The treatment is 100% safe with no side effect


 

 

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