Continuation of article: "Anthony William's Tips for Type 2 Diabetes and Hypoglycemia (Part 1)" .

Although the medical community is not aware of it, the causes of type 2 diabetes and hypoglycemia usually begin in the liver and adrenal glands. When you face constant stress and experience difficult and emotional trials in your life, it causes your adrenal glands to flood your body with adrenaline, a hormone that energizes you for emergencies. While this is a useful response in dire situations, if your body is constantly in crisis mode and you are physically unable to burn off the corrosive adrenaline saturating your organ tissues and glands, then adrenaline combined with a high-fat diet can saturate your liver and make it stagnant and sluggish.

Normally, your pancreas is smooth on the surface. But the chronic burning of adrenaline based on fear or other strong emotions, plus the adrenaline that complements the glucose, will exhaust the pancreas, creating calluses that make it thick and hard.

Think of it this way: When you're born, your pancreas is like a brand new credit card. Some come out with a super offer – a high spending limit, a generous credit line and lots of bonus points just for signing up. Others come into the world with lower credit limits, higher interest rates and fewer bonuses because of the variety or level of toxins they were born with. Either way, if you're not careful, you can use up your limit. When people go through life exhausted and stress-soothing with fried or high-fat foods, ice cream, crackers... they increase the balance of the pancreas and use up their limits. ( When this happens, it usually means that the liver is exhausted and has become too stagnant and sluggish to act like the big brother of the pancreas that normally protects it. )

Over time, this strain on the pancreas interferes with its ability to produce enough insulin to deliver glucose from the blood to the organs and glands that need it. And this reduced efficiency alone is enough to lead to prediabetes and type 2 diabetes.

This is not the end of the problem. Your whole body is facing chronic adrenaline surges based on strong stressful emotions. Especially if you eat a high-fat meal when you're emotional because you're going through a stressful time, your pancreas will produce insulin that mixes with the adrenaline in your blood, and those hormones collide when they mix. Over time, this can make many of your cells throughout your body "allergic" to the mixture of adrenaline and insulin and cause them to avoid both hormones. Medical research has not yet discovered this "Franken-Sulin" hybrid (as Anthony William calls it), nor has it understood that physically the body is affected in this way. This is one of the main causes of pancreatic weakness, which leads to reduced insulin production and non-acceptance of glucose in the body's cells (insulin resistance).

Heavy, fatty meals themselves can also trigger an overproduction of adrenaline. That's because the adrenal glands are like a fire station, and fat sets off the alarm bells. When the adrenal glands receive a signal that there are high levels of fat in the bloodstream – and therefore have the potential to put the pancreas, liver and heart in immediate danger – the fire department (adrenal glands) sends out (adrenaline) to deal with the situation, by act as a blood thinner while also slightly increasing the heart rate to draw fat through the arteries and veins so that the blood does not stagnate from the high fat content. This rush of adrenaline also increases the power of digestion to help move fat through the intestinal tract in hopes of activating a rapid peristaltic action so that you go to the bathroom earlier than normal to flush out most of the fat through bowel movements. , instead of remaining in the digestive tract and being absorbed into the bloodstream and liver. While these functions of adrenaline protect you from a crisis, you also pay a price, as this process can weaken the liver, pancreas, adrenal glands, and heart over time.

On the other hand, the adrenal glands may not be working well enough, ie. to produce too little adrenaline. This causes the pancreas to work overtime to compensate. If this condition is chronic and you have a low-grade viral infection, your pancreas will become inflamed or enlarged and may eventually begin to work inefficiently. A strong liver and a strong immune system can keep pathogens at bay so that neurotoxins or pathogens do not reach the pancreas, thus protecting it from inflammation.

On the other hand, you can have adrenal fatigue, where your unstable adrenal glands sometimes produce too little adrenaline and sometimes too much. This can play a role in the amount of insulin your pancreas releases. Irregularity in the release of insulin from the pancreas can occur when the adrenal glands are erratic - ie. unstable adrenal glands that range from underactive to overactive can lead the pancreas to similar variability. "Fight or flight" can be like a switch for insulin production. Caffeine users manually flip the fight-or-flight switch on a daily basis, eventually depleting pancreatic energy.

A precursor to type 2 diabetes is a fluctuating but low glucose level, called hypoglycemia, which indicates a serious problem with the liver's ability to manage glucose properly. This can happen if your liver's ability to store and release glucose is impaired because it is stagnant and sluggish. This can also happen if you don't eat at least a light, balanced breakfast – such as a fruit (for sugar and potassium) and an herb, green leafy vegetable or vegetable (for sodium) – every two hours. Regularly skipping meals forces the body to use up precious glucose stores in the liver, making it run on adrenaline, and as mentioned before, this can stress the pancreas, create insulin resistance, and lead to adrenal fatigue and weight gain. over time.

( If you have a strong liver and are not dealing with high levels of viral and/or bacterial pathogens, you can eat inconsistently for more than a few years and not notice the effects until later. If you are someone who struggles with any health condition, it is critical to eat breakfast or graze, or at least consume some form of mineral salt and carbohydrates—for example, celery stalk juice , coconut water , lemon water , or a balanced breakfast—regularly throughout the day.A person struggling with hypoglycemia , should not conduct intermittent fasting. )

Another important factor is the type of food you eat. There is a widespread misconception that diabetes is caused by eating too many sugary foods. However, the problem isn't really the sugar. The problem is the combination of sugar and fat - mainly fat. For example, you could eat fruit all day and every day for the rest of your life and never get diabetes. ( In fact, eating a lot of fruit is the most effective way to add years to your life - you can learn more about this in the article, "The Truth About Fruit" . )

The problem is fat. Most people who consume processed foods and junk foods like cakes, cookies, donuts, ice cream, etc. or people who eat a seemingly healthy main course like chicken but follow it up with dessert are usually eating a lot of fat and a lot of sugar at the same time. While sugar that isn't linked to nutrients ( that is, that doesn't come from sources like fruits, green leafy vegetables, herbs, wild foods, vegetables, raw honey, pure maple syrup, or coconut water ) is definitely unhealthy, fat are those that strain the liver and pancreas.

The first thing that will happen is that instant insulin resistance from the high blood fat levels that result from eating animal protein ( whether it's lean pork, steak, or chicken, or fast food fried in oil ) or even a plant-based diet of gluten-free cakes and biscuits full of nuts, seeds and oils will stop the body's ability to allow the insulin produced by the pancreas to get sugar into your cells. This will mean that there is a lot of sugar floating around in the blood that can't go anywhere. A strong liver will help to collect as much glucose as possible to store for a rainy day. Over time, however, a diet high in fat, protein, and processed oils—whether they're healthy fats and oils or not—can put a strain on the liver. The liver can reach a vulnerable state from the constant responsibility of cleaning up excess glucose from the blood while being bombarded and overloaded with fat, and then having to wait too many hours between meals to refuel. When the liver is overloaded in this way, it dumps all of its stored glucose back into the bloodstream. This can cause the transformation of hypoglycemia into prediabetes.

Because the liver has to take on the burden of processing the fats you ingest, a diet high in fat ( which is hidden even in the lean proteins that people tend to think of as healthy ) can make the organ sluggish and unable to store and releases glucose the way it should. Large, heavy meals and the glucose drought caused by the lack of food in between can eventually lead to type 2 diabetes. At the same time, the pancreas must produce enzymes to help digest fat. A lot of fat makes the pancreas work extra hard, and if there are already other factors stressing the pancreas, such as strong emotions causing the adrenal glands to flood it with corrosive adrenaline, a high-fat diet may be all that's needed , to push the pancreas over the edge and cause type 2 diabetes.

The good news is that all of the trade-offs described above are absolutely reversible. Further down the article we will look at how to heal your pancreas and liver and correct your insulin resistance so you can end type 2 diabetes or hypoglycemia.

Treatment of type 2 diabetes and hypoglycemia

Because the medical community does not know the true cause of what causes type 2 diabetes and hypoglycemia, they do not provide proper nutritional guidelines. They usually recommend a low- or no-sugar diet, advising patients to avoid fruit altogether and focus on protein (whether plant, animal, or both) and vegetables. The medical community generally considers these tips to fall under the purview of a "balanced diet," a term that isn't as rational as it sounds because it's not based on an understanding of what really causes these conditions.

Heeding this advice may seem to bring you some improvements, but at the same time, your condition will not only not improve, but will even worsen, because meat burdens the body, while eating fruits is crucial for the treatment of diabetes . It is imperative to understand that the diet, always rich in fat, is a leading factor in what weakened the pancreas and liver in the first place.

Sugar is a harbinger of disease. And in this case, the doctors just shoot the messenger. And sugar only indicates the presence of insulin resistance, which arose as a result of overloading the pancreas with fat.

It is easy to eat food rich in animal and/or vegetable fats without realizing it. Even a thin, tender steak contains about a tablespoon of concentrated fat, which can tax the pancreas and liver. So when a person is insulin resistant ( even from a diet that seems traditionally "healthy" ) and puts sugar into their body, that sugar will cause insulin problems. So suddenly sugar gets all the attention, and it's not really the real culprit.

Of course, table sugar and many other sweeteners aren't good for you – Anthony William doesn't recommend eating them. However, to manage type 2 diabetes and hypoglycemia, it is critical to reduce our consumption of fat and increase our consumption of fresh fruits, green leafy vegetables, herbs, wild foods and vegetables. We recommend you check out the cleanse from Chapter 21 in Anthony William's book The Healing Medium - Revised and Expanded Edition to help heal the liver, pancreas and adrenal glands and stabilize blood sugar levels.

Your doctor may prescribe insulin. Although insulin lowers blood glucose levels, it does not address underlying problems such as damaged adrenal glands, damaged pancreas, malfunctioning liver, chronic challenging emotions, and/or insulin resistance.

What follows is a more targeted daily approach that focuses on healing any possible cause of your type 2 diabetes or hypoglycemia. How long you will need to stick with this program depends on how much damage needs to be repaired. If you commit to learning the information from the Healer Medium's books and customize these tools to create a protocol that works for you, you will see results.

Since Anthony William began publishing his books, so many people have been cured of their conditions and symptoms. Some of them heal in a very short time, while others may take longer. It all depends on whether they apply the information correctly and what state they were in when they started.

Take everything in motion. Do what you can for now. Little matters - it really does matter. If you can only try one or two protocols now, by all means stick with them so that you can at least make some improvements or prevent your condition from getting worse. If you ever find you need to move on, this information will be waiting for you so you can get as far as you need to.

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