Diabetes

Excessive Blood Glucose

Diabetes types

It is precisely hyperglycemia that causes the first complaints related to diabetes, and it is by paying attention to these symptoms and alarm bells that it is possible to preemptively diagnose the onset of diabetes and intervene before it becomes a serious problem for our health.

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Diabetes mellitus is a chronic disease characterized by excessive blood glucose.

Diabetes mellitus is a chronic disease characterized by excessive amounts of sugar (glucose) in the blood. This condition is caused by a defect in the function or production by the pancreas of insulin, a hormone responsible for regulating glucose levels in the body. Two different main forms of diabetes are currently distinguished: Type 1 diabetes and Type 2 diabetes.

Type 1 diabetes, also called juvenile diabetes because of its predisposition to develop during the childhood and adolescent years, is an autoimmune disease: the immune system, identifying the insulin-producing cells of the pancreas (Beta cells) as foreign and harmful, is driven to attack and destroy them.

Symptoms related to this type of diabetes are generally as follows:

  • polyuria (increased urine volume and frequency of urination)
  • polydipsia (increased thirst)
  • polyphagia (increased hunger) accompanied by weight loss
  • fatigue and tiredness
  • blurred vision

The causes that lead to the onset of type 1 diabetes have not yet been identified. There are, however, some factors that play an important role in its occurrence:

  • Genetic factors: an increased predisposition to the disease could be observed in individuals with parents or        relatives with type 1 diabetes
  • Environmental factors: it is hypothesized that certain viral infections, even common ones, may trigger the disease in individuals who are already genetically predisposed

Type 2 diabetes, the pancreas is able to produce insulin but either it is insufficient or it is not used optimally by the body. In either case, this condition leads to excess glucose in the blood.

Symptoms related to type 2 diabetes are generally as follows:

  • polyuria (increased urine volume and frequency of urination)
  • polydipsia (increased thirst)
  • blurred vision
  • fatigue
  • wounds that heal more slowly

The causes  several triggers have been identified:

  • obesity
  • unbalanced diet high in sugar
  • sedentary lifestyle
  • advanced age (over 40 years)
  • genetic factors

Diabetes and the health consequences

diabetes-insulina

The health consequences of both type 1 and type 2 diabetes are numerous. High blood glucose, in addition to creating immediate problems for the patient, is the main cause of long-term complications that limit the patient’s life and increase the costs of the national health care system. Diabetes-related diseases affect the following parts of the body:

  • Eyes: Diabetes is the leading cause of blindness in the world: retinal microvessels are irreversibly damaged by high blood glucose levels;
  • Kidneys: Diabetes is the second leading cause of kidney failure in Italy because high sugar levels damage the vessels of the kidney system;
  • Heart and cardiovascular system: Diabetic individuals are more likely to develop hypertension and have heart attacks: again, blood vessels are damaged by excess sugar.
  • Brain: The most frequent brain diseases in diabetic subjects are strokes and epilepsy related to damage to the circulatory system of the brain.
  • Limbs: Diabetes is the leading cause of amputations worldwide, as the peripheral nervous system is damaged by excess glucose, making individuals less sensitive to pain and causing ulcers and injuries that in the long run may require radical interventions such as amputation. The most commonly affected limb is the leg, particularly the foot (hence the name diabetic foot).

Prevention is Important

Type 2 diabetes mellitus can be prevented or, at any rate, the onset of its complications can be prevented or postponed or its severity reduced by keeping glycemic values as stable as possible over time. To do this, it is important that the person with type 2 diabetes, on the one hand, be aware of his or her condition and be able to manage it in daily life, and on the other hand, follow a healthy lifestyle. To this end, as already pointed out, the role of therapeutic education, which enhances the disease management skills of both the person with diabetes and his or her family members, is essential.

Curalin's formula is supported by a gold-standard clinical trial that proved:

Curalin’s clinical study showcased significant impact on blood sugar health markers. All Curalin users improved in target ranges compared to placebo. Embrace the science-backed approach to maintain healthy blood sugar with Curalin.

Consistency is key

We recommend taking Curalin for at least 90 days to experience the fuller power of our formula, but start seeing results in 30 days as observed in our Study.While Curalin starts working from day one to support your body’s natural blood sugar regulation, the most impactful benefits are seen with consistent use. Stick with Curalin, and give your body the support it deserves for optimal performance day after day.