This is how insulin became entrenched in the lives of people with diabetes.
1921 saw the discovery of insulin by an Orthopaedic Surgeon, Frederick Banting. The first human treatment was in 1922 and Frederick Banting won a Nobel Prize for his discovery and work in 1923.
The introduction of insulin turned lives around, particularly for those with Type 1 diabetes.
Now, too many people take too much insulin and they don’t have to. Insulin moves the glucose carbohydrate that is eaten into the tissue. It’s almost as simple as that. If you have T1 or T2, you effectively don’t have enough effective insulin working so more is given for what you eat. That equals chasing your tail – a never ending story.
Reducing the sugar and carbohydrate load means less medication, less hypolglycaemic episodes and llowere blood glucose spikes that cause the long term damage.
Reducing the sugar and carbohydrate load means less medication, less hypoglycaemic episodes and lower blood glucose spikes that cause the long term damage.
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