Home Remedies for Hyperglycemia

Blood Sugar Miracle

If you are one of the many people suffering from high blood sugar or diabetes, this is the solution that you have been looking for. This ebook from Duke Anderson can teach you how to reverse the symptoms that you are facing in less than 3 weeks from your OWN home! It doesn't have to be hard to help your blood sugar get to where it needs to be Don't make it any harder! This is the solution that you need to get your blood sugar under control. You don't have to undergo dangerous, expensive surgery, leave scars from needles, or spend huge amounts of money on pharm drugs that end up doing nothing for you. The blood sugar problems that you have are reversible and curable, if you know the methods to use! And you can learn those methods inside this book. This book will mean a lifestyle change for you!

Blood Sugar Miracle Summary

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Contents: Ebook
Author: Duke Anderson
Price: $37.00

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Highly Recommended

Of all books related to the topic, I love reading this e-book because of its well-planned flow of content. Even a beginner like me can easily gain huge amount of knowledge in a short period.

This e-book served its purpose to the maximum level. I am glad that I purchased it. If you are interested in this field, this is a must have.

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Biochemical Reactions To Stressors

The fight, fright, or flight response to stressors involves the catecholamines, substances that prepare the body for a call to immediate action and response, by causing short-term hyperglycemia. This rapid catabolism of blood glucose is the result of liver-glycogen storage breakdown and an increased rate of gluconeogenesis. Catecholamines can also liberate rapid stores of energy by catabolizing fat from adipose tissue stores. The stress adaptation phase primarily involves glucocorticoids, released by the adrenal cortex, that have a profound effect on energy metabolism and biologic functions. These substances raise blood-sugar levels, increase muscle-protein breakdown and hepatic gluconeogenesis, and mobilize fatty acids.11

AGEs and Metabolic Syndrome

AGEs are not the only cause of pathology related to diabetes. Glucotoxicity and lipotoxicity are important factors in the development and progression of diabetes. For example, hyperglycemia induces oxidative stress, which causes significant damage to proteins and lipids.14 Also, intracellular lipid accumulation disrupts kinases and other intracellular signaling pathways, leading to chronic inflammation. Furthermore, hyperglycemia has several pathological consequences, such as atherogenic dyslipidemia and endothelial dysfunction.15

Dietary Interventions In Diabetes Mellitus

Dietary modifications can be a powerful tool for preventing and treating diabetes. If, for example, a clinician is treating a patient who is at a high risk of developing type 2 diabetes before symptoms of hyperinsulinemia and or hyperglycemia become acute, this is an excellent opportunity to emphasize the potential benefit of cereal fiber. In a large prospective study of 65,173 females over six years, researchers looked for associations between the glycemic index of subjects' diets and their risk of developing type 2 diabetes.60 A glycemic index is an indication of a food's potential to raise blood glucose and the demand the food creates for insulin. Foods with a high glycemic index generally include items such as white bread, mashed potatoes, white rice, and cola beverages. More intermediate-range glycemic foods are items such as apples and orangejuice. Low-glycemic foods are generally those that maintain their natural unprocessed fibers, such as broccoli and peanut butter. In this...

Ethnopharmacology

Glucose levels in rats with hyperglycemia induced by streptozotocin were determined after i.p. administration of marsupsin, pterosupin, and pterostilbene. Marsupsin and pterostilbene significantly lowered the blood glucose level of hyperglycemic rats, and the effect was comparable to that of metformin.

Natural Approaches To The Prevention And Management Of Diabetes Mellitus

According to facts and figures provided by the American Diabetes Association, there are an estimated 20.8 million people in the United States, approximately 7 of the population, with diabetes. Approximately 6.2 million of these people have not yet been diagnosed. Additionally, there are 54 million Americans that are pre-diabetic with higher than normal blood glucose levels yet not elevated enough for the diabetes diagnosis.1 The hyperglycemia resulting from types I and II diabetes mellitus can lead to multiple challenges for the person with diabetes. Patients who are struggling to compensate for a lack of insulin secretion and or a lack of insulin efficiency face possible complications, such as retinopathy, nephropathy, neuropathy, and atherosclerosis. At the core of preventing and dealing with diabetes mellitus is an understanding of how the body regulates the metabolism of its principal energy source, glucose, and how specific nutrients, diet modifications, and supportive botanical...

Inulin and Diabetes Mellitus

There is a long history of inulin-containing plants being used to treat diabetes. The Greek physician Theophrastus used dandelion (Taraxacum officinale L.) to treat the condition, a plant also used as an early treatment in Eurasia. In North America, the root of elecampagne (Inula helenium L.) has historically been used to lower blood sugar levels (Tungland, 2003). In 1874, it was reported that no sugar appeared in the urine of diabetics who were given a daily inulin dose of 50 to 120 g (K lz, 1874). Jerusalem artichoke tubers are rich in inulin and fructooligosaccharides and are therefore an ideal item to include in diabetic diets. Jerusalem artichoke was fed to diabetic patients in the 1920s with promising results (e.g., Carpenter and Root, 1928). It proved beneficial when substituted for other carbohydrate foods, such as potatoes, over periods ranging from 6 days to several months. The increase in blood sugar after eating Jerusalem artichokes (0.02 to 0.07 in 3 h) was significantly...

Vanadium

Rich in the flavonoid (-)-epicatechin, pterocarpus (Pterocarpus marsupium), an Ayurvedic herb, may be helpful for patients with both type 1 and type 2 diabetes. In an animal study, rats whose beta-islet cells were first destroyed with the toxin alloxan and then given large intravenous doses of (-)-epicatechin experienced a return of normal blood glucose levels.32 Histologic examination of pancreas samples showed regeneration of the beta-islet cells. In a human trial in India, among subjects who had been recently diagnosed with type 2 diabetes, 67 of 97 patients studied were able to control blood glucose levels (measured both for fasting and postprandial levels) after 12 weeks of treatment. Doses needed for control ranged between 2- 4 g of extract, and there were no side effects reported.33 Bitter melon (Momordica charantia) has historically been used for blood sugar control. In a small study of nine patients with type 2 diabetes, a simple water extract of the fruit of bitter melon was...

Carnosine

Carnosine is a dipeptide consisting of beta-alanine and L-histidine. It is found only in animal tissues and particularly in high concentrations in skeletal muscle, cardiac muscle, and the brain.49 Research shows that carnosine can prevent the formation of AGEs, cross-linking, glycation, and protein carbonyl group formation.50 Studies indicate that muscle carnosine levels decrease significantly with age demonstrating a 63 decrease from age 10 to age 70.51 Carnosine acts as an antioxidant decreasing lipid oxidation, protecting membranes from free radical damage, regulating white blood cell function, and chelating reactive metals. In fact, carnosine has been shown to scavenge metabolites from lipid peroxidation preventing DNAprotein and protein-protein cross-linking reactions. These researchers also suggest that carnivorous diets may be protective for complications associated with high blood sugar and aging due to the high carnosine levels found in animal tissue.52 Preliminary studies...

Pushkarmoola

A traditional Ayurvedic botanical medicine, Pushkarmoola (Inula racemosa), has demonstrated blood glucose-lowering effects and enhanced liver glycogen storage without elevating plasma insulin in animal studies. This effect was not due to increased adrenal gland activity or beta-cell degranulation.36 In addition, the researchers involved in one animal study suggested that the hypoglycemic response that Inula produces may occur peripherally via enhancement of insulin sensitivity, not via up-regulation or release of insulin itself. Inula extract decreased serum glucose concentration in corticosteroid-induced hyperglycemia animal models, also suggesting that additional studies of this botanical medicine may shed light on its use for treating insulin sensitivity.37 Additional research in human models is needed to quantify the effects of this herb further as an adjunctive treatment for metabolic syndrome.

Coffee And Diabetes

As early as the 1970s, research has documented a link between increased coffee consumption and reduced plasma glucose levels.42 A study conducted in Japan demonstrated an inverse association between coffee drinking and the prevalence of fasting hyperglycemia.43 More recent studies have shown that coffee consumption protects women from the development of diabetes44 and further studies have shown that there is a statistically lower risk of developing type 2 diabetes with long-term coffee consumption.45 Studies conducted in Sweden showed that coffee consumption improved insulin sensitivity in elderly nondiabetic men46 and reduced the risk of both type 2 diabetes and impaired glucose tolerance in men and women who drank five or more cups per day.47

Maitake

Maitake can benefit circulation in a number of ways, one of which is to prevent cardiovascular conditions caused by elevated blood lipids. Maitake changes the metabolism of lipids in the body by inhibiting their accumulation in the liver and in the serum. The exact mechanisms of these actions are not yet fully known.20 Other actions of maitake include its ability to lower blood glucose, thereby decreasing the insulin burden on the micro- and macrovasculature. Mounting evidence shows a correlation between elevated insulin levels and cardiovascular morbidity.21 Maitake is thought to lower blood glucose levels by activating insulin receptors.22,23 Another effect of this mushroom on vascular health may be an ability to lower blood pressure. Two preliminary studies demonstrated that maitake lowered blood pressure in laboratory animals significantly.24,25