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The Diabetes Cure: The 5-Step Plan To Eliminate... _VERIFIED_


Many doctors tell their patients how to manage diabetes, but why should they simply manage it when they can be rid of it once and for all? In The Diabetes Cure, Alexa Fleckenstein presents a groundbreaking plan to do just that by targeting the real cause of diabetes: inflammation.




The Diabetes Cure: The 5-Step Plan to Eliminate...



The book instructs readers on how to use the five essentials of health to achieve a diabetes-free life. Through easy, quick exercises (how does 5 minutes a day sound?); tasty, anti-inflammatory recipes; and many other innovative tips, Dr. Fleckenstein lays out a clear, manageable plan to leave diabetes behind. And ending the struggle with blood sugar is just the start, as this 5-step plan also teaches readers how to shed 5, 10, or even 50 pounds along the way.


Complete with success stories featuring people who followed the plan and not only lost weight (up to 50 pounds) but were also no longer diagnosed as diabetic, The Diabetes Cure teaches readers what's really causing their diabetes, shows them how to banish cravings once and for all, and provides the tools to help them take back control of their lives.


This prebiotic fiber has been associated with multiple health benefits from improved gut health, to lowered body weight, and improved insulin sensitivity. Adding more to your meal plan on a daily basis may go a long way in improving diabetes management and overall health.


If you want to balance your blood sugar and see results quickly, then follow this diabetes eating plan as closely as possible. Focus on getting plenty of clean protein, healthy fats and fiber into every meal, which can help reverse diabetes.


Start by trying these first three days of the plan, and then use a combination of these foods going forward. Review the list of foods that you should be eating from Step 2, and bring those healthy, diabetes-fighting foods into your diet as well. It may seem like a major change to your diet at first, but after some time you will begin to notice the positive effects these foods are having on your body.


Healthy nutrition and routine exercise help control your diabetes and greatly benefit your eye health. Your diabetes care team can help you create a meal plan that works for you and gives you the energy required to maintain an active lifestyle.


Do you think you may have prediabetes or have you been diagnosed with prediabetes? Our experts at Apex Medical Professionals can help. Walid Elkhalili, MD, and the rest of our team will work with you to create a custom prediabetes treatment plan and give you the tools to prevent the onset of Type 2 diabetes. Dr. Elkhalili places a high priority on preventive care, wellness strategies, and health education.


Reversing prediabetes is possible by making lifestyle changes. Many people can prevent or delay Type 2 diabetes by losing weight, increasing physical activity and following a healthy diet. There are many programs available to help people live healthy lives and reverse prediabetes symptoms. To find a plan that works for you, talk to your healthcare provider or find resources through the National Diabetes Prevention Program (see references).


Specific types of diabetes due to other causes, e.g., monogenic diabetes syndromes (such as neonatal diabetes and maturity-onset diabetes of the young), diseases of the exocrine pancreas (such as cystic fibrosis and pancreatitis), and drug- or chemical-induced diabetes (such as with glucocorticoid use, in the treatment of HIV/AIDS, or after organ transplantation)


A successful medical evaluation depends on beneficial interactions between the patient and the care team. Individuals with diabetes must assume an active role in their care. The person with diabetes, family or support people, and health care team should together formulate the management plan, which includes lifestyle management, to improve disease outcomes and well-being.


10.15 Lifestyle modification focusing on weight loss (if indicated); application of a Mediterranean style or DASH eating pattern; reduction of saturated fat and trans fat; increase of dietary n-3 fatty acids, viscous fiber, and plant stanols/sterols intake; and increased physical activity should be recommended to improve the lipid profile and reduce the risk of developing ASCVD in patients with diabetes. A


CKD is diagnosed by the persistent elevation of urinary albumin excretion (albuminuria), low eGFR, or other manifestations of kidney damage. CKD attributable to diabetes (DKD) typically develops after diabetes duration of 10 years in type 1 diabetes but may be present at diagnosis of type 2 diabetes. CKD can progress to end-stage renal disease (ESRD) requiring dialysis or kidney transplantation and is the leading cause of ESRD in the United States. CKD also markedly increases CV risk.


15.4 Women with preexisting diabetes who are planning a pregnancy should ideally be managed beginning in preconception in a multidisciplinary clinic including an endocrinologist, maternal-fetal medicine specialist, registered dietitian nutritionist, and diabetes care and education specialist, when available. B


15.6 Women with preexisting type 1 or type 2 diabetes who are planning pregnancy or who have become pregnant should be counseled on the risk of development and/or progression of diabetic retinopathy. Dilated eye examinations should occur ideally before pregnancy or in the first trimester, and then patients should be monitored every trimester and for 1 year postpartum as indicated by the degree of retinopathy and as recommended by the eye care provider. B 041b061a72


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