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In our modern consumer society, Type 2 diabetes has become a widespread disease. Companies are developing drugs that are increasingly expensive, but not necessarily more effective. Health authorities are powerless. Diabetes is spreading rapidly, all over the world. The disease destroys lives and puts a strain on public budgets. The UN is calling on governments to take action. Diabetes is proof that modern societies are incapable of adequately treating chronic disease. It affects around 430 million people worldwide, with two main metabolic disorders falling under the name diabetes. Type 1 is an autoimmune disease that must be treated with lifelong doses of insulin, while type 2 can develop when a person’s diet is too high in fat and sugar and they do not engage in enough physical activity. With turnover of $46 billion, diabetes is a massive and extremely lucrative market. Constantly promised miracle cures have not led to satisfactory treatment, with patients either taking too many drugs or no longer being able to afford them. It’s a desperate situation, and the only ones benefiting seem to be pharmaceutical companies. A medical focus on blood glucose levels has led to an overreliance on medication, sometimes without due concern for dangerous side effects. Patients become trapped in a cycle of treatment, which in many cases still does not halt the disease’s progression. This can lead to amputations, blindness and heart attacks. And yet there are alternatives that could flatten the curve of the type 2 diabetes epidemic, while reducing health care spending. Improved diet can be a preventative measure, and a strict adherence to diet can also bring about remission in the case of Type 2 diabetes. But these solutions require effort, as well as a complete rethinking of chronic disease management. Filmed on three continents, this documentary features industry whistleblowers, patients, researchers and medical professionals. It also confronts pharmaceutical companies about their responsibility for the situation. #documentary #dwdocumentary #diabetes DW Documentary gives you knowledge beyond the headlines. Watch top documentaries from German broadcasters and international production companies. Meet intriguing people, travel to distant lands, get a look behind the complexities of daily life and build a deeper understanding of current affairs and global events. Subscribe and explore the world around you with DW Documentary. Subscribe to: ⮞ DW Documentary (English): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documental (Spanish): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary وثائقية دي دبليو (Arabic): 🤍 ⮞ DW Doku (German): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary हिन्दी (Hindi): 🤍 For more visit: 🤍 Follow DW Documentary on Instagram: 🤍 Follow DW Documental on Facebook: 🤍 We kindly ask viewers to read and stick to the DW netiquette policy on our channel: 🤍
La DIABETES MELLITUS es una enfermedad en la que las células pierden la capacidad de captar y utilizar la glucosa como fuente de energía debido a que el sistema de la INSULINA no funciona correctamente. La diabetes puede ser increíblemente compleja y para la que existen muchos tipos distintos cada una con sus particularidades: diabetes tipo 1, tipo 2, diabetes tipo MODY, diabetes gestacional, diabetes neonatal... ¿Qué caracteriza entonces a la diabetes? ¿Hay motivos reales para llamarla la epidemia del siglo XXI? Vídeo patrocinado por la Universitat Politècnica de València. Podrás elegir la UPV por mil razones: 🤍 – 🤍 🎁 MI PATREON: Si quieres ayudarme a seguir creando vídeos que te hagan entender mejor cómo funciona el cuerpo humano, puedes convertirte en un ATP, MITOCONDRIA o CÉLULA y conseguir acceso a contenido exclusivo y votaciones para elegir los próximos temas: 🤍 🎉 SÍGUEME EN REDES: ¡NUEVO! 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 📚 MI LIBRO SOBRE BIOMEDICINA: 🤍 El MATERIAL QUE USO EN MIS VÍDEOS: 📷 Cámara (Sony Alpha 6400): 🤍 📷 Webcam (Logitech C922 Pro Stream): 🤍 🎙️ Micrófono USB (Blue Yeti): 🤍 🎙️ Micrófono de solapa (BOYA): 🤍 💡 Aro de luz (Neewer): 🤍 💡 Panel de luz LED (Neewer): 🤍 💡 Tiras LED colores (Ksipze): 🤍 🔭Trípode (Manfrotto): 🤍 📩 CONTACTO: lahiperactina🤍gmail.com ✍️ FUENTES: Diabetes Mellitus 🤍 Diabetes Mellitus Type 1 🤍 Diabetes Mellitus Type 2 🤍 Guyton & Hall: tratado de fisiología médica 🤍 🔎 ÍNDICE: 00:00 Introducción 01:10 Los azúcares 02:02 ¿Qué papel tiene la insulina? 05:06 ¿Qué es la diabetes mellitus? 05:35 La diabetes tipo I 08:13 La diabetes tipo II 10:59 ¿Qué causa la diabetes? 12:16 Conclusión y despedida 13:19 Tomas falsas
3.8 million people have been diagnosed with diabetes in the UK, but a lot of people still don't know what diabetes is. Diabetes is a serious, lifelong condition where your blood glucose level is too high. There are two main types, Type 1 and Type 2. They're different conditions, but they're both serious. There are some other rarer types of diabetes too. For more information about diabetes go to our website: 🤍/ We've invested millions into diabetes research over the last decade alone, thanks to your donations. With your help, we're getting closer to a cure.
A video from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention offering information on the basics of diabetes. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: 🤍 This video can also be viewed at 🤍
Learn more at: 🤍 This animation describes insulin resistance, an underlying cause of type 2 diabetes. It explains the roles of glucose and the hormone insulin in our body. Symptoms of diabetes are reviewed and various health complications that type 2 diabetes can lead to if left untreated.
🔻ACESSE O LINK PARA RECEBER CONTEÚDOS EXCLUSIVOS DO DR. SAMUEL (LISTA VIP): 🤍 Como tratar DIABETES? É possível REVERTER? 💡 👍 Se você gostou do vídeo, CURTA, COMPARTILHE e ASSINE o canal! 🔔 Clique no sininho para receber as notificações de novos vídeos! ACOMPANHE O DR. SAMUEL NO INSTAGRAM: 🤍 - #DrSamuelDalleLaste #Diabetes #DiabetesMellitus
This video and more updated versions of similar videos are available for instant download licensing 🤍 ©Alila Medical Media. All rights reserved. Support us on Patreon and get FREE downloads and other great rewards: patreon.com/AlilaMedicalMedia All images/videos by Alila Medical Media are for information purposes ONLY and are NOT intended to replace professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of a qualified healthcare provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. Diabetes refers to a group of conditions characterized by a high level of blood glucose, commonly referred to as blood sugar. Too much sugar in the blood can cause serious, sometimes life-threatening health problems. There are two types of chronic diabetic conditions: type 1 diabetes and type 2 diabetes. Pregnant women may acquire a transient form of the disease called “gestational diabetes” which usually resolves after the birth of baby. Pre-diabetes is when the blood sugar level is at the borderline: higher than normal, but lower than in diabetics. Prediabetes may or may not progress to diabetes. During food digestion, carbohydrates - or carb - break down into glucose which is carried by the bloodstream to various organs of the body. Here, it is either consumed as an energy source - in muscles for example - or is stored for later use in the liver. Insulin is a hormone produced by beta cells of the pancreas and is necessary for glucose intake by target cells. In other words, when insulin is deficient, muscle or liver cells are unable to use or store glucose, and as a result, glucose accumulates in the blood. In healthy people, beta cells of the pancreas produce insulin; insulin binds to its receptor on target cells and induces glucose intake. In type 1 diabetes, beta cells of the pancreas are destroyed by the immune system by mistake. The reason why this happens is unclear, but genetic factors are believed to play a major role. Insulin production is reduced; less insulin binds to its receptor on target cells; less glucose is taken into the cells, more glucose stays in the blood. Type 1 is characterized by early onset, symptoms commonly start suddenly and before the age of 20. Type 1 diabetes is normally managed with insulin injection. Type 1 diabetics are therefore “insulin dependent”. In type 2 diabetes, the pancreas produces enough insulin but something goes wrong either with receptor binding or insulin signaling inside the target cells. The cells are not responsive to insulin and therefore cannot import glucose; glucose stays in the blood. In other words, type 2 diabetics are “insulin resistant”. Here again, genetic factors predispose susceptibility to the disease, but it is believed that lifestyle plays a very important role in type 2. Typically, obesity, inactive lifestyle, and unhealthy diet are associated with higher risk of type 2 diabetes. Type 2 is characterized by adult onset; symptoms usually appear gradually and start after the age of 30. Type 2 diabetes accounts for about 80 to 90% of all diabetics. Management focuses on weight loss and includes a low-carb diet.
What is diabetes mellitus? Diabetes mellitus is when there's too much glucose, a type of sugar, in the blood. Diabetes mellitus can be split into type 1, type 2, as well as a couple other subtypes, including gestational diabetes and drug-induced diabetes. Find our complete video library only on Osmosis Prime: 🤍 Hundreds of thousands of current & future clinicians learn by Osmosis. We have unparalleled tools and materials to prepare you to succeed in school, on board exams, and as a future clinician. Sign up for a free trial at 🤍 Subscribe to our Youtube channel at 🤍 Get early access to our upcoming video releases, practice questions, giveaways, and more when you follow us on social media: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Our Vision: Everyone who cares for someone will learn by Osmosis. Our Mission: To empower the world’s clinicians and caregivers with the best learning experience possible. Learn more here: 🤍 Medical disclaimer: Knowledge Diffusion Inc (DBA Osmosis) does not provide medical advice. Osmosis and the content available on Osmosis's properties (Osmosis.org, YouTube, and other channels) do not provide a diagnosis or other recommendation for treatment and are not a substitute for the professional judgment of a healthcare professional in diagnosis and treatment of any person or animal. The determination of the need for medical services and the types of healthcare to be provided to a patient are decisions that should be made only by a physician or other licensed health care provider. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified healthcare provider with any questions you have regarding a medical condition. © 2023 Elsevier. All rights reserved.
Official Ninja Nerd Website: 🤍 Ninja Nerds! Join us for our lecture on type I and type II diabetes mellitus, presented by Professor Zach Murphy. During this lecture we will cover the pathophysiology, clinical features, diagnostics, chronic complications, and treatment for type I and type II diabetes mellitus. We will be presenting on the most relevant concepts which will be delivered in a high yield format to compliment your studies. We hope you enjoy this lecture and be sure to support us below! Outline: 0:00 - Intro 0:22 - Disease Overview 2:00 - Type 1 (Pancreatic Beta Cells) 5:10 - Type 2 9:00 - Clinical Manifestations 12:00 - Diagnosis 14:05 - Chronic Complications 20:52 - Treatment 24:35 - Outro Join this channel to get access to perks: 🤍 APPAREL | We are switching merchandise suppliers. DONATE PATREON | 🤍 PAYPAL | 🤍 SOCIAL MEDIA FACEBOOK | 🤍 INSTAGRAM | 🤍 TWITTER | 🤍 🤍NinjaNerdSci DISCORD | 🤍 #ninjanerd #Diabetes #DiabetesMellitus
En la sociedad de consumo moderna, la diabetes tipo 2 es una enfermedad muy extendida. Los laboratorios desarrollan medicamentos cada vez más caros, pero no necesariamente más eficaces. Y las autoridades sanitarias se ven impotentes. La diabetes demuestra que las sociedades modernas son incapaces de tratar adecuadamente una enfermedad crónica. La diabetes es una de las enfermedades más extendidas del siglo XXI con unos 430 millones de afectados en todo el mundo. Existen dos principales trastornos metabólicos conocidos como diabetes: El tipo 1 es una enfermedad autoinmune que debe ser tratada con insulina de por vida, mientras que el tipo 2 se desarrolla debido a una dieta demasiado abundante en grasas y azúcares y la falta de ejercicio. Ante el rápido aumento de la diabetes, la ONU quiere que los gobiernos tomen medidas, ya que en los cinco continentes la enfermedad no solo está destruyendo vidas, sino que también supone una importante carga para los presupuestos públicos. Aunque continuamente se prometen nuevas curas milagrosas, la enfermedad aún no puede ser tratada satisfactoriamente. En los últimos cuarenta años, se ha desequilibrado todo el sistema, ya sea porque los pacientes toman demasiados medicamentos o porque ya no pueden pagarlos. El único beneficiario de esta desoladora situación parece ser la industria farmacéutica: Con un volumen de negocio de 46.000 millones de dólares, la diabetes representa un mercado enorme y extremadamente lucrativo. Esta tendencia negativa se debe, en parte, a que los médicos y también de los laboratorios se han centrado hasta ahora en los niveles de glucemia. Como consecuencia se administra demasiados medicamentos sin tener en cuenta sus efectos secundarios. De esa manera los pacientes quedan atrapados en una espiral terapéutica sin que se pueda detener la progresión de la enfermedad, que puede conducir a complicaciones graves, incluidas las amputaciones, ceguera y ataques cardíacos. Existen, sin embargo, alternativas que podrían aplanar la curva epidémica de la diabetes tipo 2 y reducir los gastos sanitarios. Se podrían hacer esfuerzos preventivos para mejorar la nutrición, pues para el tipo 2, seguir una dieta estricta podría llevar a la remisión de la enfermedad. Pero estas soluciones requieren un gran esfuerzo y presuponen un replanteamiento completo del tratamiento de las enfermedades crónicas. Rodado en tres continentes, este documental se basa en los relatos de informantes, pacientes, investigadores y médicos. También confronta a industriales y representantes de las instituciones con su responsabilidad en la situación. #dwdocumental #documental ـــــ DW Documental le brinda información más allá de los titulares. Maravíllese con los mejores documentales de canales alemanes y empresas productoras internacionales. Conozca personas enigmáticas, viaje a territorios lejanos y entienda las complejidades de la vida moderna, siempre cerca de eventos globales y asuntos de actualidad. Suscríbase a DW Documental y descubra el mundo que le rodea. Suscríbase a DW Documental: 🤍 Nuestros otros canales de YouTube: ⮞ DW Documentary: 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary وثائقية دي دبليو : 🤍 ⮞ DW Doku: 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary हिन्दी : 🤍 Para más información visite también: 🤍 🤍 🤍 Instagram (en inglés): 🤍 Facebook (en inglés): 🤍 DW Netiqueta: 🤍
Around 4.2 million people are predicted to be living with type 2 diabetes in the UK, and an estimated 12.3 million people are at risk of type 2 diabetes. But lots of people still don't know what the condition is. Type 2 diabetes is a serious, lifelong condition where the insulin your pancreas makes can't work properly, or your pancreas can’t make enough insulin. The symptoms of type 2 diabetes include feeling very tired, needing to wee a lot, feeling extremely thirsty, cuts and grazes healing slowly and getting infections like thrush. If you’ve got any of these symptoms, see a doctor as soon as possible. For more information about type 2 diabetes check out our dedicated page: 🤍 We are Diabetes UK. Our vision is a world where diabetes can do no harm. We're leading the fight against the UK's biggest and growing health crisis. And it's a fight that involves us all – sharing knowledge and taking on diabetes together. Visit our site for support and advice: 🤍
What is Diabetes Mellitus? Diabetes mellitus occurs when there is a deficiency in insulin production. This results in high level of blood sugar in the body. Without insulin in our body, glucose cannot enter the body cells and is excreted through urine, which results in its loss. An increase in blood glucose concentration leads to loss of water in cells, via osmosis, to blood. To understand what happens in a diabetes patient, we need to understand what happens in the normal mechanism. Whenever the blood glucose level increases, the pancreas respond by secreting insulin. Insulin has two functions here, it converts glucose to glycogen and increases metabolism of glucose in cells. This is how the glucose level falls and the blood sugar level goes back to normal. When the blood sugar level is low, the pancreas respond by secreting less insulin, which in turn reduces the conversion of glucose to glycogen. The sugar level increases and blood sugar level goes back to normal. Normally after we eat or drink, our body will break down sugars from our food and use them for energy in our cells. To accomplish this, our pancreas needs to produce a hormone called insulin. Insulin is what facilitates the process of pulling sugar from the blood and putting it in the cells for use, or energy. If you have diabetes, your pancreas either produces too little insulin or none at all. The insulin cannot be used effectively. This allows blood glucose levels to rise while the rest of your cells are deprived of the much-needed energy. This can lead to a wide variety of problems affecting nearly every major body system. Types of Diabetes There are two types of Diabetes Type 1 and Type 2. Type 1 is also called juvenile diabetes or insulin-dependent diabetes, is an immune system disorder. Our own immune system attacks the insulin-producing cells in the pancreas, destroying our body’s ability to make insulin. With type 1 diabetes, one must take insulin to live. Most people are diagnosed as a child or young adult as it is inherited. Its symptoms include frequent urination, thirst and fatigue, insulin shock and diabetic coma. Insulin shock can be described as a feeling of dizziness, sweating and paleness. Diabetic coma can be described as partial or complete loss of consciousness. Type 2 is related to insulin resistance. It used to occur in older populations, but now more and more younger populations are being diagnosed with type 2 diabetes. A major risk factor of this type of diabetes is obesity. Obese people tend to get this more. Type 2 diabetes is mostly a result of poor lifestyle, dietary, and exercise habits. With type 2 diabetes, our pancreas stops using insulin effectively. This causes issues with being able to pull sugar from the blood and put it into the cells for energy. Eventually, this can lead to the need for insulin medication. Its symptoms include blurred vision and fatigue. How to Support Us? One time Contribution: 🤍 Become Our Patron and Monthly Supporter: 🤍 Follow us: YouTube: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Facebook Groups: 🤍 #FreeMedicalEducation #Diabetes #DiabetesMellitus
Over the past 20 years, significant advancements in stem cell research and therapies have been one of the most promising methods of creating new insulin making cells needed to cure type 1 diabetes. Vertex Pharmaceuticals, a biotech company, recently began a clinical trial where it plans to treat 17 participants who have type 1 diabetes with new stem cell derived insulin making cells. The first patient in the trial has had positive results. Other companies around the world including ViaCyte and CRISPR, as well as Novo Nordisk, one of the biggest insulin manufacturers in the world, are also working on curing the disease. CNBC explores why finding a cure for diabetes is so hard and just how close Vertex and other companies are to solving this problem. » Subscribe to CNBC: 🤍 » Subscribe to CNBC TV: 🤍 » Subscribe to CNBC Classic: 🤍 About CNBC: From 'Wall Street' to 'Main Street' to award winning original documentaries and Reality TV series, CNBC has you covered. Experience special sneak peeks of your favorite shows, exclusive video and more. Connect with CNBC News Online Get the latest news: 🤍 Follow CNBC on LinkedIn: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Twitter: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Instagram: 🤍 #CNBC How There Could Finally Be A Cure For Diabetes
Diabetes Tipo 2. Escrito por Paulo César Naoum e Alia F. M. Naoum. Um vídeo da Academia de Ciência e Tecnologia de São José do Rio Preto 🤍ciencianews.com.br Animação por Birdo Studio 🤍birdo.com.br Créditos completos: Produção: Birdo Roteiro: Dr. Paulo César Naoum, Aliá F. M. Naoum Direção: Luciana Eguti, Paulo Muppet Storyboard: Antonio Linhares, Pedro Eboli Design e Animação: Antonio Linhares, Pedro Eboli, Rafael Gallardo Desenho de Som: Antonio Linhares 2011
Un épisode un peu spécial enregistré en direct du Festival Longueur d'Ondes à Brest. En compagnie de Diabi, on revient sur son parcours, de compositeur à réalisateur, pour comprendre pourquoi il sait tout faire ! Grünt Radio : 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍
This video contains a detailed and simplified explanation about diabetes insipidus. We discuss the differences between cranial and nephrogenic diabetes insipidus, the signs and symptoms, testing for diabetes insipidus including an explanation of urine and blood osmolality and the water deprivation test (also known as the desmopressin stimulation test) and how we manage diabetes insipidus. More written notes and diagrams about diabetes insipidus are available on the website at 🤍zerotofinals.com/diabetesinsipidus Zero to Finals Medicine book: UK: 🤍 US: 🤍 Zero to Finals Paediatrics book: UK: 🤍 US: 🤍 Zero to Finals Obstetrics and Gynaecology book: UK: 🤍 US: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Notes: 🤍 Multiple Choice Questions: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 DISCLAIMER: This video is for education and entertainment only, and is not medical advice. This video should NOT be used for medical advice or to guide clinical practice. The Zero to Finals content should not be used in any way to guide medical decision making. Zero to Finals takes no responsibility for any actions taken or not taken based on the information provided. Local and national guidelines and senior clinicians are there to help you make decisions, not YouTube videos. If you need medical advice or information, seek it from an appropriately trained and licenced doctor or healthcare provider that can address your individual needs. Zero to Finals cannot guarantee the accuracy of information in this video. Please highlight any errors you notice in the comments below - thank you.
Making changes in the way you eat can be difficult. Learn about small steps for healthy eating to help you manage your weight. For more information, visit 🤍 - Transcript: For people living with diabetes and for those trying to prevent Type 2 Diabetes healthy eating is important for controlling blood sugar, blood pressure, and cholesterol. It's also really critical for losing and maintaining a healthy weight. When you have diabetes, your family members can eat the same food that you're eating and benefit from it because they are at higher risk for developing Type 2 Diabetes themselves. Maintaining a healthy weight for a person living with diabetes is critical to manage blood sugar, blood pressure, cholesterol, and to prevent complications such as heart disease and stroke. A target blood sugar range for a person living with diabetes would be 70 to 130 before meals and 180 two hours after a meal. But the best thing is to check with your healthcare team about a target range that's good for you. For a person who is trying to control their blood sugars, carbohydrates that they eat have the biggest impact on the blood sugar. So knowing how many carbs you're eating helps you keep your blood sugar in a good range. Carbohydrates are found in fruits, vegetables, grains, dairy products more places than you expect. A dietician can really help you count carbohydrates and find the foods that contain them. Since so many foods contain carbohydrates and you're trying to get the number down to a level that helps your blood sugar, a dietician will help you balance all of that. Eating a healthier diet actually makes you feel much better in addition to having better blood sugars. For a person living with diabetes or trying to prevent diabetes and maintain a healthy weight, these foods can really help: lean sources of protein like chicken or fish; whole grain foods crackers, cereal; vegetables, especially those that grow above the ground and the kind you put in salads; eating whole fruits in place of drinking juices and using low-fat and non-fat dairy products like milk and yogurt. If making big changes in the way you eat seems overwhelming, think about small steps and try to find a quick win. One thing you can do to help you control your portions is you eat using a nine-inch plate. If you divide that plate in half and fill it with vegetables and fruits that leaves you room on the other half for a quarter of the plate to be meat, probably about the size of a deck of cards or three ounces and a quarter of the plate to be starch, grains, or potatoes or bread. Try to eat your meals and snacks at the same time each day and that way you won't get too hungry at any one time which could lead to overeating. Take time when you're eating. Chew your food slowly and enjoy it. Give your brain a chance to know that your stomach is full. When it comes to seasoning your food use herbs and spices. Leave the salt and butter on the side. Make a list when you go shopping and stick with it. Don't go shopping when you're hungry because that can lead you to some poor choices. Bring your lunch to work instead of eating out. This will help you control your portions and avoid overeating like you would in a restaurant. When you're cooking at home, wrap up and put away your leftovers promptly. This way you won't be tempted to go back for seconds. And think about stir-fries; they're a great way for you to boost your vegetables and cut back on meat, plus they actually make very good leftovers. [music] People fall off-track all the time when they try and eat a healthier diet. It's normal. Don't get upset about it. Just try to get back on-track soon after you fall off so you don't get totally derailed. It's normal to get discouraged periodically. Think about talking to a dietician. They can help you tailor these diet recommendations to fit your needs and come up with a plan that's easier for you to follow. For a person living with diabetes there are no special foods you need to buy. There are no foods you need to avoid entirely. With portion control and meal planning, even with diabetes, you can really enjoy eating. [music]
As a young ER doctor, Peter Attia felt contempt for a patient with diabetes. She was overweight, he thought, and thus responsible for the fact that she needed a foot amputation. But years later, Attia received an unpleasant medical surprise that led him to wonder: is our understanding of diabetes right? Could the precursors to diabetes cause obesity, and not the other way around? A look at how assumptions may be leading us to wage the wrong medical war. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more. Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at 🤍 Follow TED news on Twitter: 🤍 Like TED on Facebook: 🤍 Subscribe to our channel: 🤍
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Keeping diabetes under control is critical to living a long and healthy life and this is where diet comes in 🥗 The right diet plays an extremely important role in keeping blood sugar levels under control and ensuring that diabetics can lead a normal life ✅ Opt for foods that are low in fat and calories and high in fibre and proteins. The fibre slows the release of glucose into the bloodstream, preventing blood sugar spikes that worsen blood sugar control and make you feel hungry 😉 Diabetics must include a lot of low glycemic index foods – those that lead to a steady rise in the level of glucose in the blood and a gentle rise in insulin – in their diet 💯 Here are 6 foods that are excellent for diabetes: #1 Fenugreek Seeds #2 Insulin Leaves #3 Cinnamon #4 Apple Cider Vinegar #5 Flax Seeds #6 Chia Seeds Which among these will you be using? Tell us in the comments 💬 #ItsTimeToHealthify #DiabetesCare #DiabetesFood #FoodForDiabetes #HealthyFood #Tyle2Diabetes #Health #Nutrition #Fibre
Can a person be "cured" of Type 2 Diabetes? Dr. Sarah Hallberg provides compelling evidence that it can, and the solution is simpler than you might think. Dr. Sarah Hallberg is the Medical Director of the Medically Supervised Weight Loss Program at IU Health Arnett, a program she created. She is board certified in both obesity medicine and internal medicine and has a Master’s Degree in Exercise Physiology. She has recently created what is only the second non-surgical weight loss rotation in the country for medical students. Her program has consistently exceeded national benchmarks for weight loss, and has been highly successful in reversing diabetes and other metabolic diseases. Dr. Hallberg is also the co-author of 🤍fitteru.us, a blog about health and wellness. B.S., Kinesiology & Exercise Science, Illinois State University, 1994 M.S., Kinesiology & Exercise Science, Illinois State University, 1996 M.D., Des Moines University, 2002 This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
Every day, more than 6,000 children and young adults in Georgia with diabetes go to school, play sports, have friends and do pretty much everything they did before they found out they had diabetes. Children's Healthcare of Atlanta sees about 400 newly diagnosed patients with diabetes every year, caring for nearly 4,000 families.
Learn more at: 🤍 The goal of Type 2 Diabetes treatment is to safely keep blood glucose within the normal range. When diet and exercise fail to provide patient benefits, medical management of diabetes is warranted. Various medications for controlling blood sugar are briefly explained. A self-management plan should be part of every patient's strategy with regular doctor visits.
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What are the symptoms of diabetes? With one in 15 of us now living with condition in the UK, it’s more important than ever to know the signs and symptoms to look out for. We hope you enjoy this short animation to raise awareness and get more people talking about the signs and symptoms of type 1 and type 2 diabetes. Common symptoms of diabetes include: - Going to the toilet a lot, especially at night. - Being really thirsty. - Feeling more tired than usual. - Losing weight without trying to. - Genital itching or thrush. - Cuts and wounds take longer to heal. - Blurred eyesight. For more information, go to our website: 🤍 We are Diabetes UK. Our vision is a world where diabetes can do no harm. We're leading the fight against the UK's biggest and growing health crisis. And it's a fight that involves us all – sharing knowledge and taking on diabetes together.
Diabetes mellitus pathophysiology and nursing nclex lecture review on diabetes type 1 and diabetes type 2. Diabetes mellitus is where a patient has insufficient amounts of insulin to use the blood glucose in the body. Therefore, the patient will experience extreme hyperglycemica. In this lecture, I highlight the key players in diabetes mellitus, causes, different types of diabetes (type 1, type 2, and gestational), complications, and nursing assessment of the diabetic patient. Diabetes Mellitus Quiz: 🤍 Part 2 Video on Pharm & Nsg. Management: 🤍 Nursing Gear: 🤍 Lecture Notes for this video: 🤍 Subscribe: 🤍 Nursing School Supplies: 🤍 Nursing Job Search: 🤍 Visit our website RegisteredNurseRN.com for free quizzes, nursing care plans, salary information, job search, and much more: 🤍 Check out other Videos: 🤍 Popular Playlists: "NCLEX Study Strategies": 🤍 "Fluid & Electrolytes Made So Easy": 🤍 "Nursing Skills Videos": 🤍 "Nursing School Study Tips": 🤍 "Nursing School Tips & Questions": 🤍 "Teaching Tutorials": 🤍 "Types of Nursing Specialties": 🤍 "Healthcare Salary Information": 🤍 "New Nurse Tips": 🤍 "Nursing Career Help": 🤍 "EKG Teaching Tutorials": 🤍 "Personality Types": 🤍 "Dosage & Calculations for Nurses": 🤍 "Diabetes Health Managment": 🤍
Watch the clip about pre-diabetes: 🤍 Watch the full Lecture: 🤍 Subscribe to the Channel! 🤍 Sign up for my Heart Health emails 🤍 Social Links: 🤍 🤍 🤍 About Dr. Pradip Jamnadas, MD, MBBS, FACC, FSCAI, FCCP, FACP The founder and Chief Medical Officer of Cardiovascular Interventions, P.A. in Orlando Florida where, since 1990, he has been repeatedly recognized in local publications as a Top Doctor performing thousands of interventional procedures in hospital and out patient settings. As a consultant cardiologist with a large diversified inpatient and outpatient practice he is noted for his passions for teaching and illuminating prevention for cardiovascular disease . He is also a clinical assistant professor of medicine at The Florida State University and University of Central Florida. Disclaimer: The information provided is for general information and education purposes only and is not a substitute for individualized medical care by a qualified physician. All viewers should consult their physician before making any diet, nutrition, medication, or lifestyle changes. Any action you take upon the information that you find within this content is strictly at your own risk. Nothing here should be interpreted to create a doctor patient relationship. Neither Dr. Pradip Jamnadas nor Cardiovascular Interventions, PA will be liable for any damages or losses in connection with the content on this YouTube Channel.
An overview of the classes, mechanisms, indications, and side effects of diabetes medications, including metformin, SGLT2 inhibitors, GLP-1 receptor antagonists, DPP4 inhibitors, and sulfonylureas. Pdf of slides available for download here: 🤍 Summary of 2017 ADA Guidelines: 🤍 Complete 2018 ADA Guidelines: 🤍 Summary of AACE Guidelines: 🤍 Strong Medicine video on the Normal Physiology of Insulin and Glucagon: 🤍 #diabetes #diabetic #hyperglycemia
La Diabetes Mellitus tipo 2 es una enfermedad crónica en la que el azúcar en la sangre se eleva por sobre los niveles normales. En el siguiente video aprende en qué consiste y a quiénes afecta. Conoce los siguientes 4 consejos para prevenirla. Conoce nuestro Centro de Nutrición y Diabetes: 🤍 Conoce y descarga nuestra aplicación aquí 🤍 ¿Sabías que puedes acceder a una teleconsulta desde tu casa? 🤍 Siguenos en: Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 #ClínicaAlemana #Consejos #Diabetes
For more information about diabetes, please visit 🤍 Diabetes mellitus is a disease that prevents your body from properly using the energy from the food you eat. Learn the causes, symptoms and how diabetes is diagnosed. Chapters: 0:00 What is Diabetes? 1:10 Types of Diabetes 2:21 Causes of Diabetes 3:27 Diabetes Symptoms 4:07 Diagnosing Diabetes 5:16 Managing Diabetes ▶Share this video with others: 🤍 ▶Subscribe to learn more about Cleveland Clinic: 🤍 #Diabetes #DiabetesAwareness
SUPPORT/JOIN THE CHANNEL: 🤍 My goal is to reduce educational disparities by making education FREE. These videos help you score extra points on medical school exams (USMLE, COMLEX, etc.) For educational purposes only; NOT medical or other advice. Some videos contain mild profanity and hyperbole solely used to assist with memorization. Viewer discretion advised. Opinions are entirely my own.
MANEIRAS DE REVERTER O PRÉ-DIABETES! Como reverter o pré-diabetes sem remédio? É possível reverter o pré-diabetes? Estamos em Indaiatuba - SP! ✔ WhatsApp exclusivo para agendamento de consulta: 🤍 ✔ Telefone da Clínica Yano: (19) 3770-3554. ✔ Link para todos meus conteúdos: 🤍 Olá amigo do coração. Seja bem vindo ao meu canal do Youtube! Aqui você estará sempre recebendo informações de como cuidar da saúde do seu coração. Se você não é inscrito no canal, se inscreva e clique no sininho para receber todas as notificações. Vídeos que você não pode perder: 5 maneiras de evitar a Embolia Pulmonar. 🤍 5 alimentos que desinflamam. 🤍 5 sintomas de rins fracos. 🤍 Câncer de Intestino. Sintomas! Tem cura? 🤍 Posso tomar tadalafila todo dia? Tadalafila uso diário? 🤍 7 benefícios do café! Como o café pode proteger o seu coração? 🤍 Qual pressão é mais perigosa ao coração? A pressão alta ou a baixa? 🤍 Sintomas de coração fraco. Você conhece os sintomas de um coração fraco? 🤍 8 fatores de risco para o INFARTO! 🤍 5 Sintomas da arritmia cardíaca! 🤍 5 sinais da trombose! 🤍 5 alimentos que vão inflamar o seu corpo. 🤍 É verdade que vinho evita Infarto? 🤍 7 exames de sangue que previnem um infarto 🤍 5 Sinais de que o seu CORAÇÃO pode estar FRACO. 🤍 3 tipos de alimentos para evitar um ataque cardíaco. 🤍 ✔ Meu Telegram: 🤍 ✔ Site Facebook: Dr. Roberto Yano ✔ Meu Instagram: 🤍dr.yano
Gestational Diabetes Blood Sugar Levels High In Morning. This video outlines ALL the strategies you can use to fix your morning blood sugars levels. Includes new strategies in gestational diabetes care you may not have tried. If you are on insulin and still not having good morning sugars watch until the very end to see why and what you can do. Gestational Diabetes Meal Plan By A Registered Dietitian: 🤍 Facebook Group: Gestational Diabetes Support Group With Registered Dietitian and Diabetes Educator 🤍 *Free Guide: The Ultimate List of Tools and Techniques To Cope With Pain In Labor: 🤍 *The Pregnancy Insomnia Cure Ebook: 🤍 If you have Gestational Diabetes Blood Sugar Levels that are high and want gestational diabetes control, download this gestational diabetes diet and gestational diabetes meal plan. This video will explain how to fix your gestational diabetes high fasting reading. gestational diabetes morning fasting levels are one of the biggest concerns. Follow these steps and gestational diabetes recipes to fix your high fasting blood sugars reading. Refer to the gestational diabetes sugar level chart to meet your target levels. This is general information only. Refer to your doctor or healthcare professional for individualized medical advice and meal plan for your gestational diabetes. If you are on insulin, always check with your doctor before changing your carbohydrate or insulin amount or you could be at risk of hypoglycemia. #gestationaldiabetes #gestationaldiabetesbloodsugarlevels #gestationaldiabetesmealplan