Life With Type 1 Diabetes


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Both type 1 diabetes and type 2 diabetes share the same symptoms of diabetes, although the onset of diseases can be very different.

Because type 1 diabetes is an autoimmune disease, symptoms develop rapidly, often after a flu-like illness, intensifying over the next few weeks. In many cases, cell destruction may have been going on for months or years before.

The symptoms of type 2 diabetes tend to develop gradually and are not as pronounced or severe as the same symptoms in type 1 diabetes.

The symptoms of both type 1 diabetes and type 2 diabetes include increased thirst and urination, hunger, unexplained weight loss, blurred vision and extreme fatigue. The symptoms of type 2 diabetes also include slow-healing or non-healing sores, frequent infections and increased urination during the night.

No matter what type you have, a doctor will want to perform one of several blood sugar tests: the fasting glucose test, a glucose tolerance test for two hours or a random blood sugar test. Each test has its own range for normal and high levels, and your doctor can guide you through the readings and explain diabetes care that can reduce high levels.

You should also consider your risk of diabetes. Certain risk factors increase your chances of developing diabetes, such as: pre-diabetes or impaired glucose tolerance identified by a medical professional; 45 years or older; high blood pressure; being overweight or obese; history of gestational diabetes; or be of African-American, Hispanic, Asian or Native American descent.

Detecting diabetes early is an important component in controlling the disease, although it is often not diagnosed because the symptoms of the disease can easily be overlooked. You should consult your doctor if you have any of the diabetes symptoms listed.

In addition, once diagnosed with diabetes, you should control any potential symptoms of high glucose levels (hyperglycemia) or low glucose levels (hypoglycemia). Both conditions occur at different times, depending on whether your body has too much or too little sugar in the blood. If your blood sugar level is low, you may feel tired, confused, shaky, sweaty, or irritable. If your blood sugar level is too high, you will experience a recurrence of the initial symptoms of diabetes, extreme thirst, increased urination or blurred vision.
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Video credits to Jonathan Leow YouTube channel





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    Life With Type 1 Diabetes

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