To be successful at anything in life, you need control. The more you can control yourself (your body, your decisions, even your thoughts) and your environment (the people and things around you), the more success you will experience.
Controlling your blood sugar is no different. The easiest way to take control of your body is to acquire knowledge. You need to learn WHY it’s important to control your blood sugar. You should know the consequences of uncontrolled blood sugar. It’s also important to learn how your body regulates blood sugar, what organs and what hormones (insulin for example) are involved.
Finally, you should understand what factors influence blood sugar—making it high, low or more stable. This knowledge will give you more control and you will find that you become more responsible for where your blood sugar level is day to day.
Here are some specific areas to consider which can help you to control your blood sugar.
Those quick-fix schemes sometimes utilize unhealthy food or other ‘tricks’ for short-term weight loss, but in the end leave the person in a less healthy condition. The secret to weight loss is following number 1 in this list—eating a healthy diet.
A better strategy is to work with your doctor to figure out what changes you can make to your life which will minimize or eliminate your need for medication. While doctors are no doubt confronted with conditions that require life-long medication, many diabetics manage their blood sugar with diet and lifestyle changes alone. Let your doctor know your goals and ask him to help you achieve them.
The Diabetic Manual program is designed to support the nutritional needs of diabetics and pre-diabetics. This patented program includes a very detailed eating plan which is simple to follow. It also includes dietary supplements that have been specifically formulated to support health in diabetics and pre-diabetics.
This program is based on the very successful clinical model offered exclusively through doctor’s offices, that has been used to enhance the health of tens of thousands of diabetics across the United States over the last two decades.