The prime cause of signs of diabetes in women is being overweight or obese. The following mentioned diabetic symptoms help to diagnose the problem at an earlier stage. Feeling unquenchable thirst Feeling an urge to urinate frequently Feeling tired, exhausted or fatigued Itchy and dry skin Recurrent yeast or vaginal infection Slow healing of cuts, wounds and bruises Sudden weight loss in spite of eating more Tingling and numbness in extremities Experienced gestational diabetes during pregnancy Giving birth to babies that weigh more than 9 pounds Diabetes is more common in USA. The onset of this disease is even more common in some colored races like African American and Hispanic are at an increased risk of developing diabetes.
Diabetes mellitus is one of the most common chronic disease of the world and the prevalence of diabetes mellitus is over 10% in Taiwan. Gastroparesis is reported in 5% to 12% of diabetic patients. Superior mesenteric artery (SMA) syndrome is an uncommon disease resulting compression of the third portion of the duodenum from the superior mesenteric artery. However, SMA syndrome can cause the same symptoms as diabetic gastroparesis. A research team, led by Dr. Wen-Ming Wang from Kaohsiung Medical University Hospital reported a rare etiology of superior mesenteric artery syndrome. Their study was published on December 21, 2009 in the World Journal of Gastroenterology.
Having pre-diabetes means that your blood sugar levels are higher than they should be, but they're not yet high enough for you to be diagnosed with type 2 diabetes. If you have received this diagnosis you may feel like it's the end of the world. Really, it's not. For some, the diagnosis of pre-diabetes can actually be a blessing in disguise. Now you have received this diagnosis of pre-diabetes, it is time to set permanent lifetime goals and make lifestyle changes that can prevent the onset of full blown type 2 diabetes. Reduce Body Weight: Most people with pre-diabetes are overweight or obese. Losing weight is far and away the No. 1 most important thing to start doing today.
Women with a diabetic sibling are at an increased risk of developing gestational diabetes much more than having one or even two diabetic parents, according to a new study in the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Reuters reports. The study's authors said the results seem to suggest that gestational diabetes follows a different inheritance path than Type 2 diabetes, which is typically associated with being overweight. The study found that having two parents with diabetes increased a woman's likelihood of having diabetes eightfold but only doubled the likelihood of gestational diabetes. When a woman has a diabetic sibling, there was a sevenfold increase in the risk of gestational diabetes but only a slightly elevated risk of Type 2 diabetes.
Do you know what type 2 diabetes is? If no, then just dig in. Type 2 diabetes is a condition that causes the blood sugar levels to rise and fall beyond the medically accepted levels. The result is that blood which is responsible for bringing energy and food to the cells start to destroy the effectiveness of different vital body organs. Many individuals suffering from type 2 diabetes ask whether it is a reversible disease; so the answer is yes still there are following 5 mistakes which must be avoided. Mistake # 1 : It is a fact that most of us have genetic predisposition towards developing this chronic condition. However it is equally true that every one with this genetic predisposition end with this chronic health issue.
Type 2 Diabetes Is Still A Silent Killer - Most People Diagnosed Did Not Recognise Early Symptoms, UK
Just over half (56 per cent) of people diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes last year did not even suspect they could have the condition, as they failed to identify its early symptoms, says a new report by Diabetes UK. Late diagnosis of Type 2 diabetes leaves people at risk of developing the serious complications of the condition, including stroke, heart disease, blindness, kidney disease and amputation - half of the people with the condition already show signs of complications by the time they are diagnosed. Most only diagnosed 'by accident' In addition, the majority of people were diagnosed with the condition 'by accident' while undergoing routine medical tests or while being treated for other conditions or medical issues: only 16 per cent of people were diagnosed after they proactively asked for a diabetes test.