MEDICINAL FOODS AND DIABETES SUPPLEMENT PROTOCOL

MEDICINAL FOODS AND DIABETES SUPPLEMENT PROTOCOL

It is widely believed that the main cause of diabetes is sugar, leading to recommendations to follow a low-carb diet and avoid sugar, including fruit, at all costs. Sugar and unhealthy carbohydrates from foods like sweets, cakes, biscuits, donuts and candies are really bad for us and should be avoided. However, to function, our body needs healthy carbohydrates, which can be found in foods like pumpkin, sweet potatoes, carrots, lentils, black beans, berries, apples, and other fruits.

When we eat carbohydrates (regardless of their source), our body breaks them down into glucose (blood sugar), which becomes the fuel that keeps us moving and alive. When the glucose level rises, our pancreas releases the hormone insulin. Insulin helps move glucose from the bloodstream into the cells, where it can be used for energy, and keeps blood sugar levels stable. However, this process can go wrong if the pancreas does not produce enough insulin or if some of your cells stop responding to insulin, which is called insulin resistance. In both cases , blood sugar levels remain elevated, putting you at risk of type 2 diabetes .

The role of fat

Contrary to popular belief, one of the factors that is much more likely to put you at risk for insulin resistance and diabetes than the healthy carbs we listed above is a high-fat diet. There are several reasons for this. First, high blood fat levels put a significant strain on the liver, pancreas, and adrenal glands, which work together to manage blood sugar levels. The liver has to take on the burden of processing the fats you ingest, so a high-fat diet can make the liver sluggish and unable to store and release glucose as it should. Excess fat puts stress on the pancreas because it has to release enzymes to help digest fat.

Also, when blood fat levels are high, the adrenal glands flood the body with adrenaline. While this increases digestive power to help move fat through the system, excess adrenaline can exhaust the pancreas, reducing its ability to produce enough insulin to keep glucose levels normal. Finally, high levels of fat in the blood can prevent glucose from entering the cells. This does not mean that all fats, even healthy fats such as nuts, seeds and avocados, are bad for us and should be completely eliminated.

Regardless of the diet you choose, fat intake just needs to be moderate to avoid excessively high blood fat levels when you're dealing with prediabetes or type 2 diabetes. For example, if you're eating a vegan diet, reduce the amount fats you get from nuts, nut oils, seeds, oils, avocados, etc. If you're an ovo-lacto vegetarian, cut down on eggs, dairy, nuts, seeds, oils, avocados, etc. If your diet includes animal protein, reduce the amount of meat to one serving per day (even lean meats contain significant amounts of fat).

Reducing fat in this way helps to relieve the stress on the pancreas, liver and adrenal glands, which is very important in preventing and/or curing diabetes. If you choose to eat a high-fat diet (which can normalize A1C levels in the short term), it becomes especially important to limit your carbohydrate intake, as a high-fat, high-carb diet will put even more stress on your body's systems . Ultimately, reducing dietary fat and including healthy carbohydrates from those listed above will help you have the best chance of curing diabetes and keeping your A1C levels in a healthy range for longer.

The role of adrenaline

A precursor to type 2 diabetes is hypoglycemia (when the glucose level drops below normal), which is due to congestion, sluggishness, overloaded or weakened liver and dysfunction of the adrenal glands. In fact, both type 2 diabetes and hypoglycemia usually begin with malfunctioning adrenal glands. When you experience chronic stress, for example, the adrenal glands release large amounts of adrenaline, which is very harmful to the pancreas. Hypoglycemia can also occur if you don't eat at least one light, balanced breakfast — such as a fruit (for sugar and potassium) and a vegetable (for sodium) — every two hours.

Skipping meals forces your body to use up the glucose stores in your liver, causing your body to run on adrenaline, which can damage your pancreas and lead to insulin resistance. Too little adrenaline can also damage your pancreas as it forces it to work overtime to compensate. Adrenal fatigue, where unstable adrenal glands alternate between producing too much and too little adrenaline, can also harm your pancreas as it tries to compensate for periods of lack of adrenaline and then burns itself out from overproducing it. (for more on adrenal fatigue click here)

Medicinal foods

In addition to reducing your fat intake, it is important to include healthy carbohydrates in your diet. Healthy carbs like pumpkin, sweet potatoes, other root vegetables, and fruits contain nutrients important for optimal health, and when the natural sugars in these healthy carbs bond with those nutrients, they don't wreak havoc with your blood sugar levels. the way processed sugar does.

Wild blueberries, papaya, blackberries, apples and raspberries are the best fruits to eat if you have type 2 diabetes or hypoglycemia. Vegetables to focus on include spinach, celery, sprouts, cabbage and asparagus. These foods help detoxify the liver, strengthen glucose levels, support the pancreas, stimulate the adrenal glands, and stabilize insulin. To keep your blood fat under control, it's best to avoid cheese, milk, cream, butter, eggs, processed oils, and all sugars except raw honey and fruit.

Although these recommendations run counter to traditional strategies for the prevention and management of type 2 diabetes, emphasizing high-nutrition fruits and vegetables and reducing dietary fat eases the burden on the liver, pancreas, and adrenal glands by helping them perform their duties, including keeping your blood sugar as stable as possible. Make friends with healthy carbs and fruits, reduce your fat intake, and get back the healthy life you used to live!

Nutritional supplements for diabetes (type 1, type 1.5 (LADA) and type 2), prediabetes, hypoglycemia and blood sugar imbalance

Real cause: Type 1 and type 1.5 diabetes (the latter is also known as latent autoimmune diabetes in adults (LADA)) is caused by damage to the pancreas, usually by a pathogen such as a virus or bacteria, and sometimes even by physical trauma. The severity of the pathogen and the condition of the pancreas determine the severity of the individual case of diabetes. Sometimes the pathogenic damage is slow or occurs later in life, leading to type 1.5 diabetes (LADA). Along with type 1 or 1.5 diabetes, you may have a sluggish, congested liver and a diet too high in fat, causing problems with insulin resistance.

Type 2 diabetes is caused by a sluggish, stagnant liver filled with various toxins, including viral toxins from a virus, such as one of the more than 60 varieties of the Epstein-Barr virus . At the same time, the liver has lost its stores of glycogen, so the pancreas has to work harder, overloading itself due to the constant problems of insulin resistance that occur as a result of a long-term high-fat and high-protein diet.

Anthony William's Dietary Supplement Protocol for Diabetes, Prediabetes and Diabetic Conditions:

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