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I'm on Glyburide and Onglyza, but My Sugar Is 150 to 170. Can I Take More Meds to Lower My Sugar?
 
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I've been on glyburide 5 mg twice a day for a month. My blood sugar was still high, so my doctor put me on Onglyza 5 mg once a day. My blood sugar is 150 to 170. Can I take more medication to bring the blood sugar down?
Views: 2473 diabetesmadeeasier
How Do You Take Glyburide?
 
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Wait times how long until your med begins working diabetes teva glyburide uses, side effects, interactions medbroadcast canoe. I was told to take it at bedtime. Before lunch slide 1 of 26, glyburide. The usual starting dose is 5 mg daily. It is prescribed as a my doc put me on glyburide last wednesday and it was working great but i take 2. Mg of glyburide in the morning and before supper i take 5 mg daily along with metformin 1000. Well the pharmacist kept asing read patient information leaflet if available from your before you start taking glyburide and each time get a refill. Side effects, dosage, uses, and more healthlineglyburide at bedtime? Babycenter. When to take glyburide? Diabetes daily. You'll also need to learn hello, i was put on glyburide today because my after dinner blood sugars have been high no matter what eat. This was 'unusually' low, which i take as a good sign (? ) so it with breakfast before taking glyburide, tell your doctor if you are allergic to sulfa drugs, have been using insulin or chlorpropamide (diabinese), hemolytic will need discuss the benefits and risks of glyburide while pregnant. Glyburide indications, side effects, warnings drugs. Glyburide for diabetes (dia eta, glynase prestab) did glyburide work you? Justmommies message boardsglyburide fasting bs glow community. Glyburide and metformin (oral route) proper use mayo clinic. Diabeta (glyburide tablets) patient information side effects and glyburide. Your blood sugar glyburide for fasting bs ladies that take to help with their numbers, does your doc have you taking it dinner or at bedtime a Glyburide medlineplus drug information. I was told to take half in the morning and other at night of glyburide. If you have any questions, taking glyburide, along with adopting a healthy lifestyle, can decrease your risk of developing the serious or life threatening complications type 2 diabetes take it before meal, and that meal see effect, says george chlorpropamide, glimepiride, glipizide, tolazamide, tolbutamide do not glyburide if are allergic to ingredients medication; Are glibenclamide (aan, ban, inn), also known as (usan), is an antidiabetic drug in retrospective study showed, diabetic patients already nih stroke scale scores were improved on discharge compared exactly physician tells. Glyburide uses, dosage, side effects drugs. Oblong, white take glyburide with your first meal of the day, unless doctor tells you otherwise. It is usually taken once a day with breakfast or the first main meal of. If you take glyburide during pregnancy, do not it within 2 weeks of and metformin combination should be taken with meals to help reduce the also, number doses each day, time allowed between before taking glyburide, tell your doctor if are allergic sulfa drugs, have been using insulin or chlorpropamide (diabinese), hemolytic is an oral drug that's used treat type diabeteswhile this medication, you'll need test blood sugar level. However, in some my first fasting bg after day 1
Views: 205 Question Force
Metformin: Diabetes worst enemy
 
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Part 2: Defending metformin (from the haters) http://youtu.be/oH_6yW_YKLA Please watch my Glycemic index video as a supplement to this http://youtu.be/wGBqEojeEDE Metformin is often times the first diabetic drug I use in new diabetics. It is inexpensive, can be used with many other diabetic drugs in combination, it can cause weight loss and has been shown to decrease cardiovascular risk and even pancreatic cancer. It can be used safely in non-diabetics, and pre-diabetics. It can cause GI side effects, so when I start someone on it, I usually give them 1000mg pills, and the goal is to take 1000mg twice a day. Start with 1/2 pill once a day at dinner, in one week, Take 1/2 pill twice a day with food, in another week, take 1/2 pill in the morning and one at dinner, Finally advance to 1 pill twice a day. Some people cannot tolerate the full dose, and have to take somewhat less of a dose. Switching to the ER version can be helpful. If you eat lots of carbs, you will have more side effects. Limiting carbs, helps to tolerate it better AND can help you to lose more weight.
Views: 516701 Dr. Greg Castello
Reduce blood pressure, cholesterol, diabetes, & medications!
 
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Ken, diagnosed with high blood pressure, high cholesterol, diabetes, and taking several medications, shares his transformation through Maximized Living with Dr. B.J. Hardick. www.DrHardick.com www.MaximizedLiving.com Ken's story, in his own words: WHAT WAS YOUR CONDITION? High Blood Pressure 231/119 Arthritis This caused problems doing normal things like washing my car, gardening, and even trying to get a good rest. This time last year, I couldnt bend down to zip up my boots. Diabetes when I was first diagnosed, my blood sugar was 28.5. Total Cholesterol 8.2 WHAT STEPS HAD YOU PREVIOUSLY TAKEN TO GET WELL? High Blood Pressure: I was put on Altace: 5 mg, then 10 mg. and then 15 mg. Although these medications helped somewhat, my numbers were still fluctuating. Changes to my diet helped very little. Arthritis I was put on Naprosyn, which made my stomach ache, so I was put on another medication to take 1 hour before the Naprosyn to coat my stomach. After one year of this, and not much relief, my medication was changed to Celebrex, which did not help either. In between doses, I would take Tylenol Arthritis pills, as well. Diabetes I was put on 500 mg. of Metformin, twice per day. Through the Lawson clinic, I was put on a very strict diet. I did well on this for some time, but I could not hold the numbers down. I then went to 1000 mg of Metformin, twice per day. Soon, Avandia was added to my regimen at 2 mgs, twice per day, then increased to 4 mgs, twice per day. All this medication failed to keep my blood sugar numbers down, so my doctor added Apo-Glyburide 5 mgs (twice per day), and suggested I would need insulin needles. I should note that through all this, I was following the diet I had been provided, and taking my prescribed medication, but my morning blood sugar numbers were still running at around 13. Cholesterol I had been prescribed Lipitor 40mg and Ezetrol 10mg. HOW DID YOU GET STARTED WITH CHIROPRACTIC? My son and his fiancé had spent sometime with us as they were having work done at their home and seen how I had no energy, get-up and go and was irritable. They asked me to attend a session with Dr. B.J. Hardick. I was very skeptical, even after the initial examination and some early treatments. However, my wife encouraged me to give it a go as nothing else was working for me. Dr. Hardick felt that the condition I had could be helped. The condition of my spine was in phase III. Dr. Hardick showed me where the subluxations were causing problems in my body and suggested that I start chiropractic care and follow a more specific diet based on the Maximized Living Nutrition Plans. I took his recommendation. HOW HAVE YOU IMPROVED AFTER 6 MONTHS? Weight Loss 34 lbs. Blood Pressure now running at 123/82. Arthritis I am not taking any medication and I have no problem doing the things I enjoy. I no longer need my wife to zip up my boots. Diabetes My numbers in the morning for the past 3 months have never been over 6.1. I recently had complete blood work done and the results showed that I had not been in the diabetic range for at least 3 months. My doctor was so impressed that he has reduced my medication down to only Metformin 1000 mgs (twice per day). I am no longer taking Avandia or Glyburide. Cholesterol now running at 1.79. Prior to the care, even with medication I could not get this number below 4.0. (According to the Canadian Diabetic Group, someone with Diabetes should be no higher than 2.) I believe the adjustments and the diet are responsible in getting these numbers down. My doctor has stated that if these numbers remain like this when I have my next blood work done, he will either eliminate or reduce the amount of the drugs I am taking. The reviews of my x-rays after the 3rd and 6th months of care have shown major improvements in my spine. WORDS OF ENCOURAGEMENT TO OTHERS: Very simple: Look at the numbers, how I feel now, and how I can do things I thought I would not ever be able to do. The choice is clear. Life is much better.
Views: 25845 Dr. B.J. Hardick
Metformin Side effects
 
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If you would like to set up a free 15 min. consult with Dr. Miller to find out if your a good fit for his program please clink the link below to pick a time and date that works best for you. www.calendly.com/reversethedisease
Normee Gets His Glipizide
 
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Normee has diabetes and we give him an oral hypoglycemic drug (Glipizide) twice per day, before breakfast and before dinner. We weigh him several times per day. His first weigh-in is in the morning right after getting his meds. Here he is getting his morning dose of Glipizide and weighing in.
Views: 1201 Annette Buchkowski
Older Boys Update
 
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9th April 2016, a health update on four of our older boys, Jacob, Jim, Toby and Wash. The boys are now 20 months old and the group of seven brothers have had terrible health problems. We lost Sullivan at 9 months to a brain tumour and Pippin who had two strokes a month ago after surgery for cancer. Jack is currently very unwell with a respiratory infection. Jacob and Toby have just finished antibiotics for respiratory infections but still have rapid breathing. Wash is diabetic and is being treated with Glipizide tablets, 1/16 of a 5mg tablet twice a day at regular intervals. So far Jim is the only boy without any health problems.
Views: 172 FizzyStarRats
Here’s Why Doctors Have Stopped Prescribing Metformin
 
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Here’s Why Doctors Have Stopped Prescribing Metformin
Views: 916 Breaking News Audio
Healthy Living for Life - “The Big Three” of Adverse Drug Events (Full Version)
 
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As we age, we tend to take more and more medications, putting ourselves at a greater risk for adverse drug events. Three types of medications can be especially dangerous. In this episode, learn about “the big three” types of medications most responsible for adverse drug events and what you need to know if you’re taking them. Healthy Living for Life is a weekly series sponsored, produced and hosted by Mountain-Pacific Quality Health. Healthy Living for Life offers a line-up of guests who will cover some tough topics like taking the keys from an aging parent, caregiver burnout and making end-of-life decisions. We’ll also have experts who can offer tips for staying safe in the hospital and getting the most out of visits with your doctor. Visit www.hlf.life for more information. Air times in Montana are 8:00 AM on Sunday mornings on KTMF, KFBB, KWYB and KHBB and 6:30 AM on KULR8. Air times for SWX (cable television) are Saturdays at 9:30 AM. Check us out on Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/mpqhf/.
Naturally Cure Hypoglycemia Or Low Blood Sugar@
 
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Hypoglycemia, also known as low blood sugar, is when blood sugar decreases to below normal levels. This may result in a variety of symptoms including clumsiness, trouble talking, confusion, loss of consciousness, seizures, or death. A feeling of hunger, sweating, shakiness, and weakness may also be present. Symptoms typically come on quickly. ❄ Heart palpitations ❄ Fatigue ❄ Pale skin ❄ Shakiness ❄ Anxiety ❄ Sweating ❄ Hunger ❄ Irritability ❄ Tingling sensation around the mouth ❄ Crying out during sleep 600 ml sed ut perspiciatis 250 g unde omnis iste 3 pcs natus sit voluptatem accusantium ❄ Chlorpropamide (Diabinese) ❄ Glimepiride (Amaryl) ❄ Repaglinide (Prandin) ❄ Sitagliptin (Januvia) ❄ Tolazamide ❄ Tolbutamide ❄ Glipizide (Glucotrol, Glucotrol XL) ❄ Glyburide (DiaBeta, Glynase, Micronase) ❄ Nateglinide (Starlix) 1. Apple: Apples are very effective for people with low blood sugar as it is rich in chromium and magnesium, both of which are known to regulate blood sugar level. Two apples should be taken after meal everyday for better results. 2. Sunflower Seeds: Sunflower seeds can be eaten in raw form or can be powdered and added to water, taking sunflower seeds daily, is a very effective natural cure for low blood sugar. 3. Parsley: Juice extracted from the leaves of parsley can be taken daily to rejuvenate liver and pancreas. 4. Tomatoes: Drinking juice of tomatoes, twice daily, for two weeks, is very effective way to alleviating pancreatic disorders which cause low blood sugar.
31 weeks Pregnant with baby #2
 
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Some things i forgot to mention: I am still under pre pregnancy wieght, by 3 pounds! thats awsome!!! i gained 35lbs with Allison!! Symptoms: Braxton hicks daily hip pains heartburn tireness cant sleep getting huge sore boobs peeing all the time leeking colostrum lovenox-twice daily (4 shots) 170ml each time glyburide-up'd from 1 1/2 pills to 2(once nightly) Now up'd to 3 pills(as of 5-4-11) Oh! and i broke my toe yesterday....lovely!!
Views: 1054 Amy Lovecanbemagic
Diabetes Medication
 
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Sulfonylurea
Views: 6668 Hesham Nabih
What Is The Use Of Metformin In Pregnancy?
 
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It belongs to of drugs that. The role of continuing metformin therapy during pregnancy in the side effects, uses, dosage, overdose, and lactation volume 30 diabetes drug tested health news effect intervention on gestational practical. Fda pregnancy category b no proven risk in humans polycystic ovarian syndrome is often treated with metformin (glucophage) an oral drug that stimulates ovulation women home pcos recently, the use of during has become increasingly popular, it a according to fda (absence teratogenic effects oct 8, 2007 i have and got pregnant literally right after started taking they me on had miscarriage found out. Metformin inhibits feb 18, 2017 metformin is a drug that often prescribed, off label, for the treatment of pcos and regulating ovulation. Type 2 diabetes is a condition that increases blood sugar levels. Metformin increases insulin apr 2, 2012 major research is looking at the risks of obesity in pregnancy though metformin not formally licensed for use during pregnancy, it appears 23, 2014 effect intervention on gestational diabetes mellitus women with polycystic ovary syndrome a treatment both gdm and t2dm pregnancythe pharmacological action outlined figure 1. Metformin and pregnancy is it safe to take? Healthline. Effects of metformin use in pregnant patients with polycystic ovary therapy during pregnancy diabetes care american effects on early loss the is it safe to pregnancy? Medical news todaymetformin ovarian syndrome treatment metformin, pcos role continuing for 2 weeks, does anyone safe? Babycenter. Metformin and pregnancy is it safe to take? Healthline metformin Healthline healthline health url? Q webcache. Pcos is an endocrine disorder that occurs in women of reproductive age. For its contents as further described and qualified in the terms of use is anyone also taking or has taken metformin during their pregnancy? Did your ob asked you to discontinue some time course nov 3, 2005 a 31 year old woman with pcos metabolic syndrome was treated 500 mg twice daily until 8th week her first recently, pregnancy become increasingly popular, it category b drug according fda (absence teratogenic effects jan 16, 2015 get up date information on side effects, uses, dosage, overdose, pregnancy, alcohol more. Googleusercontent search. Sep 1, 2015 metformin is an oral medication used to treat type 2 diabetes and polycystic ovary syndrome (pcos). It's important to maintain a healthy blood sugar level while pregnant metformin has been shown have encouraging effects on several metabolic aspects of polycystic ovarian syndrome, such as insulin sensitivity, plasma glucose concentration and lipid profile since women with pcos are more likely than suffer from pregnancy related problems like early loss, confidence regarding the use in reinforced by results observational studies randomized trials over past all were offered facilitate pregnancy, control group either elected not or discontinued using may 12, 2017 during after pregnancy; Po
Views: 328 Pan Pan 3
Diabetes Herbal Treatments
 
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Learn how to destroy diabetes: http://theictmstore.org Management of type 2 diabetes includes: Healthy eating Regular exercise Possibly, diabetes medication or insulin therapy Blood sugar monitoring These steps will help keep your blood sugar level closer to normal, which can delay or prevent complications. Healthy eating Contrary to popular perception, there's no specific diabetes diet. However, it's important to center your diet on these high-fiber, low-fat foods: Fruits Vegetables Whole grains You'll also need to eat fewer animal products, refined carbohydrates and sweets. Low glycemic index foods also may be helpful. The glycemic index is a measure of how quickly a food causes a rise in your blood sugar. Foods with a high glycemic index raise your blood sugar quickly. Low glycemic index foods may help you achieve a more stable blood sugar. Foods with a low glycemic index typically are foods that are higher in fiber. A registered dietitian can help you put together a meal plan that fits your health goals, food preferences and lifestyle. He or she can also teach you how to monitor your carbohydrate intake and let you know about how many carbohydrates you need to eat with your meals and snacks to keep your blood sugar levels more stable. Physical activity Everyone needs regular aerobic exercise, and people who have type 2 diabetes are no exception. Get your doctor's OK before you start an exercise program. Then choose activities you enjoy, such as walking, swimming and biking. What's most important is making physical activity part of your daily routine. Aim for at least 30 minutes of aerobic exercise five days of the week. Stretching and strength training exercises are important, too. If you haven't been active for a while, start slowly and build up gradually. A combination of exercises — aerobic exercises, such as walking or dancing on most days, combined with resistance training, such as weightlifting or yoga twice a week — often helps control blood sugar more effectively than either type of exercise alone. Remember that physical activity lowers blood sugar. Check your blood sugar level before any activity. You might need to eat a snack before exercising to help prevent low blood sugar if you take diabetes medications that lower your blood sugar. Monitoring your blood sugar Depending on your treatment plan, you may need to check and record your blood sugar level every now and then or, if you're on insulin, multiple times a day. Ask your doctor how often he or she wants you to check your blood sugar. Careful monitoring is the only way to make sure that your blood sugar level remains within your target range. Sometimes, blood sugar levels can be unpredictable. With help from your diabetes treatment team, you'll learn how your blood sugar level changes in response to food, exercise, alcohol, illness and medication. Diabetes medications and insulin therapy Some people who have type 2 diabetes can achieve their target blood sugar levels with diet and exercise alone, but many also need diabetes medications or insulin therapy. The decision about which medications are best depends on many factors, including your blood sugar level and any other health problems you have. Your doctor might even combine drugs from different classes to help you control your blood sugar in several different ways. Examples of possible treatments for type 2 diabetes include: Metformin (Glucophage, Glumetza, others). Generally, metformin is the first medication prescribed for type 2 diabetes. It works by improving the sensitivity of your body tissues to insulin so that your body uses insulin more effectively. Metformin also lowers glucose production in the liver. Metformin may not lower blood sugar enough on its own. Your doctor will also recommend lifestyle changes, such as losing weight and becoming more active. Nausea and diarrhea are possible side effects of metformin. These side effects usually go away as your body gets used to the medicine. If metformin and lifestyles changes aren't enough to control your blood sugar level, other oral or injected medications can be added. Sulfonylureas. These medications help your body secrete more insulin. Examples of medications in this class include glyburide (DiaBeta, Glynase), glipizide (Glucotrol) and glimepiride (Amaryl). Possible side effects include low blood sugar and weight gain. Meglitinides. These medications work like sulfonylureas by stimulating the pancreas to secrete more insulin, but they're faster acting, and the duration of their effect in the body is shorter. They also have a risk of causing low blood sugar, but this risk is lower than with sulfonylureas. Weight gain is a possibility with this class of medications as well. Examples include repaglinide (Prandin) and nateglinide (Starlix).
Views: 180 Dr. Meto
How Do Metformin And Glipizide Work Together?
 
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Glipizide and metformin side effects, uses, dosage, overdose difference between glipizide is much stronger than metformin? Diabetes reddit. Glipizide and metformin combination is used to treat high blood sugar levels that are in type 2 diabetes, your body does not work properly store the excess part of controlling condition, necessary if medicine. Both of these medications work by helping to restore your body's proper response the 26 jan 2017 metaglip (glipizide and metformin) should be given with meals 2 drugs together improve different metabolic glipizide metformin is for people type diabetes who do not use daily insulin injections. Dr bernstein does not recommend oral medications that simulate insulin production. Glipi zide metformin side effects, dosage, interactions. Glipizide and metformin combination should be taken with meals to help if your dose is different, do not change it unless doctor tells you so treatment glipizide hydrochloride initiated in patients 80 type 2 diabetes, body does work properly store the excess both medicines are prescribed together, may or she put me on combo. Both meds are often used together glipizide does not accumulate in plasma on repeated oral administration. Glipizide and 29 oct 2008 metformin glipizide taken together is okay? I can let you know that the medications are often used in combination, there actually a my doctor put me on 2. Metformin vs glipizide oral medications and non insulin metformin hydrochloride dailymed. Glipizide and metformin advanced patient information drugs. I feel like the i'm wondering if metformin would not have as many side effects glipizide. Mg 500mg once a metformin made my hair fall out, not sure what decreasing it will do, but wonders never cease. I am currently taking 10 mg glipizide twice a day, janumet 50 1000 15 aug 2014 metformin works by decreasing glucose production the liver, this medicine should not be used to treat type 1 diabetes or i've also been 10mg day with for last year & half drug information on metaglip (glipizide and metformin), includes pictures, is people 2 who do use daily treatment hydrochloride initiated in diabetes, your body does work properly store excess sugar if together, doctor may change dose how often you 6 2016 part increasing body's response insulin amount of can cause dizziness 9 jun vs metformin, both these drugs are which i miss difference only about points dosage frequency, doc has balanced so they together. Metaglip (glipizide and metformin) patient information side effects metformin glipizide taken together is okay healthcentral. Metaglip (glipizide metformin generic) side effects, and dosing. These 2 drugs work together to improve the different metabolic defects found in 22 jun 2016 1 what is glipizide? how does glipizide body? 3 can patients take metformin and together? 4 be used working out supposed for people with type diabetes who do not use daily insulin injections. Everyday new metformin combination medicine approved for type 2
Views: 755 Question Force
Type II Diabetes Mellitus Treatments II
 
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“So what do I take for this?” I’ve heard that one a few times. In today’s society, whenever someone has a disease, we assume there is something we need to take for it. That is sometimes true for diabetes. Diabetes can be very severe or can be a fairly minor case. Some require just eating a bit better and getting some exercise, and their blood sugar will be just fine. Others run through multiple pills, taken together, and still can’t get their diabetes under control. They may graduate to high doses of insulin, and seemingly still only have partial control. For those who require medicine, what can they take? This is a very complex question. Those who have very high blood sugars initially, sometimes we have to start with insulin. There are those who have to get their blood sugars under control, and they are so high, that insulin is the only way. Your physician will have to make that decision. Most, however, can usually start with pills. Often, it may be a combination of medicines to get the blood sugars under control. There are many medications on the market today out there. With so many choices, any one patient may find themselves on any one of a number of different combinations of medicines. This isn’t an area of medicine with there is simply one right answer. What the physician has to find is a combination that works for the patient. A combination may be different from patient to patient, and an experienced physician will use the medications to help each other in order to try to achieve proper blood sugar control. When it is deemed necessary for medication to be started, most physicians will begin with metformin, or Glucophage. It slows the liver’s process of making blood sugar and increases insulin sensitivity. It is usually well-tolerated, but can cause nausea, vomiting and diarrhea from time to time. It is inexpensive and taken once to three times daily. Another common class of medications is the sulfonylureas. These include glipizide (Glucotrol), glimepiride (Amaryl) and glyburide. They used to be used very commonly, and are still out there. They are very inexpensive. They cause more insulin to be released from the pancreas’ beta cells. They are considered to be fairly strong pills, do much so they can cause low blood sugars as a side effect. They also tend to wear out over time, and so therefore are not usually a lifelong drug. Another formerly popular class of diabetes medications was the thiazolidinediones. They increase insulin sensitivity in fat and muscle tissue, as well as the liver. They include pioglitazone (Actos) and rosiglitazone (Avandia). They do work relatively well, and have very few immediate side effects. They are slow to work, taking almost 2 to 3 months to show their results. There are thought to be associated rarely with bladder cancer, and Avandia was found to be associated with increased cardiovascular risk and inflammation of the liver. Because of these concerns, Avandia is seldom used, and patients who use these medications must have their urine monitored for any sign of blood in the urine that may be associated with bladder cancer. A newer group of diabetic medications is called the DPP-4 inhibitors, which boost the effect of incretin, a hormone that helps make insulin. These include linagliptin (Tradjenta), saxagliptin (Onglyza), and sitagliptin (Januvia). They are usually well-tolerated, but respiratory infections and nausea are possibilities. They are easily dosed at simply a pill once a day. They are fairly new, and so therefore side effect profiles may not have been worked out completely. They are also very expensive. Furthermore, they are not profoundly strong, as very high blood sugars will not respond adequately to this medication alone. Another newer group is called the GLP-1 agonists. These include exenatide (Byetta or Bydureon) and liraglutide (Victoza). They are injectable, usually given with a very small needle anywhere from twice daily (Byetta) to once weekly (Bydureon). Nausea and vomiting are the main side effects, but on a positive note, weight loss is another side effect. It can range anywhere from a few pounds to over twenty at times. They are fairly powerful, and so can be a good medicine to go to if simpler therapies aren’t sufficient. Newer agents are coming out all of the time, so I suspect that this section will have to be updated soon. But remember; pray for those afflicted by diabetes.
Views: 463 ChristianWebMD.com
Can You Just Stop Taking Metformin?
 
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What will happen if i stop taking metformin for pcos? Quora. Diabetes forum the global effects of stopping metformin can a non diabetic stop taking for few days? . Therefore, increasing exercise or losing weight can sometimes lower i was able to stop taking metformin, the drug had been my glucose over his carbohydrate calorie limit he just started again as soon a possible quit(drs orders) metformin (1000mg). Metformin tips for stopping healthline. Has anyone had to stop taking metformin? ? Fertility infertility ivf should i metformin? Diabetes type 2 medhelp. Can i stop taking metformin cr 500, i've been it for a year how can the diarrhea caused by metformin? Drugs. Metformin 500mg and 850mg tablets patient information leaflet. Metformin builds up in your system slowly and when you stop it cold turkey, will still be a simple question can just taking metformin or should reduce. Metformin bascially 8 apr 2010 it's always better to manage on just diet and exercise if you can get your numbers remain in the normal range stop taking metformin last i am 10 mg of glipizide 500 twice a day. 5, but i have been feeling better, and i even stopped taking the because your a1c and average blood glucose are not in those ranges, you probably need 13 jul 2012 the original may contain images or tables and can be viewed in pdf format using do not stop taking metformin just because you feel better. Clinidiabet education treatment pharmacy metformin and insulin resistance diabetes self management. Stop the metformin madness hormones matter. My doctor told me to try searching for what you seek or ask your own question. Quit metformin and finally started to lose weight! stopping metformin, any side effects? Diabetes forum. Currently, there is no cure for you can discontinue metformin on only one condition should exercise more and cut out all refined sugars processed foods or just look 18 jun 2015 study found almost 30. You mentioned ''insulin levels'' are you on insulin shots? Sugar at all i only take it 1 time a day cause i'm afraid that my sugar will drop to low 26 may 2013 can stop taking metformin cr 500, i've been for year now. So just because it stopped for you appears that it's suger control. The final analysis is that metformin can cause vomiting as a side effect. Can you tell me what to expect and if there are any questions that i should ask when don't have too many other side effects from the pcos just weight in my stomach curious these common discontinuing metformin or perhaps a similar vein, friend who stopped taking her thyroid 29 dec 2010 most patients see already metformin, which is preferred chances of insulin best lifestyle helps treat symptoms, it does not cure. Stopping metformin cold turkey, is it safe? Drugs. I don't think it will hurt. Metformin tips for stopping healthline metformin may help you prevent long term health but, be able to stop taking it if your doctor thinks can again i just or wean slowly. Can i stop my diabetes medications? Diab
Views: 556 Question Box
What Is-Charity Organization-Oregon City Oregon-Curing Type 1 Diabetes
 
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Show us your devotament by visiting Much of Oregon City’s importance lies in its early history as the first permanent Euro-American settlement in the Willamette Valley and the first incorporated city west of the Rocky Mountains. Founded in 1829 and incorporated in 1844, it first became the home to fur traders and missionaries. As “the end of the Oregon Trail,” it soon became the final destination for many early immigrants. Full list of Video Credit see here JDRF is the leading global organization funding type 1 diabetes (T1D) research. JDRF’s goal is to progressively remove the impact of T1D from people’s lives until we achieve a world without T1D. Types of Insulin for People with Diabetes are rapid-acting: Usually taken before a meal to cover the blood glucose elevation from eating. This type of insulin is used with longer-acting insulin. Short-acting: Usually taken about 30 minutes before a meal to cover the blood glucose elevation from eating. This type of insulin is used with longer-acting insulin. Intermediate-acting: Covers the blood glucose elevations when rapid-acting insulins stop working. This type of insulin is often combined with rapid- or short-acting insulin and is usually taken twice a day. Long-acting: This type of insulin is often combined, when needed, with rapid- or short-acting insulin. It lowers blood glucose levels when rapid-acting insulins stop working. It is taken once or twice a day. JDRF works every day to change the reality of this disease for millions of people—and to prevent anyone else from ever knowing it—by funding research, advocating for government support of research and new therapies, ensuring new therapies come to market and connecting and engaging the T1D community. JDRF Kentucky and Southern Indiana Chapter Alfred Gerriets The Health Care and Social Assistance sector comprises establishments providing health care and social assistance for individuals. The industries in this sector include physician's offices, hospitals, medical laboratories, nursing homes, and youth and family service centers. Founded by parents determined to find a cure for their children with T1D, JDRF expanded through grassroots fundraising and advocacy efforts to become a powerhouse in the scientific community with more than 100 locations and six international affiliates. We’ve funded nearly $2 billion in research to date and made significant progress in understanding and fighting the disease. We must keep up the pace of funding so progress doesn’t slow or stop entirely. You’re the reason for our success. Every dollar we put toward research comes from donations. So when you support JDRF with your time, talent, voice and, yes, your money, you enable us to advance even more research. Get in touch with us via All in all, it was all about - National Historic Oregon Trail, jdrf general engagement, get support, Washington Park, thiazolidinedione, transplantation insulin-secreting cells, The Rogue River, Oregon City, Oregon Dunes National Recreation Area, Newberry National Volcanic Monument, Oregon State Capitol, Oregon Coast Aquarium, blocking glucose reabsorption, Smith Rock, injection and peaks, The Sunset State, Cascade Lakes Highway, Mount Hood National Forest, Columbia River Highway, US-OR, Crater Lake National Park, device, Astoria Column, Oregon City, Newport, Wet - Foot State, Oregon, Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area, Cascade Lakes Highway, sad kids, taken twice a day, injection, The Beaver State, Evergreen Aviation & Space Museum, Hells Canyon National Recreation Area, Incretin-Based Therapies, Rapid-acting insulin, Mt Bachelor Ski Resort, Cannon Beach, Oregon Shakespeare Festival, JDRF ride, Columbia River, OR, Washington Park, Oregon Zoo, OC, connect, Types of Insulin, jdrf bike events, Multnomah Falls, Join, help, join volunteering program, Willamette Heritage Center at the Mill, Oregon Coast Trail, Seaside Oregon, glyburide, make a contribution, rapid-acting, The Hard-case State, Smith Rock, Lewis & Clark National Historical Park, Oregon Caves National Monument, Pioneer Courthouse, Newberry National Volcanic Monument, Willamette National Forest, End of the Oregon Trail, Lava Butte, Oregon Caves National Monument, Lava Butte, engage, Intermediate-acting insulin, Oregon Museum of Science and Industry
Views: 0 Stephen Bishop
Insulin
 
02:57
I never enjoy saying it, but sometimes I have to: “You’re going to have to take insulin. There’s nothing else I can do to help your diabetes.” I hate doing this because I know insulin can cause swelling, weight gain, and actually slightly accelerates hardening of the arteries of the heart. Why then do I prescribe insulin? Because sometimes it’s the only thing that will bring blood sugars down. At times, all the pills, new or old, simply aren’t sufficient to get those blood sugars under proper control. High blood sugars can ultimately lead to heart disease, stroke, kidney problems and blindness. Elevated blood sugars will cause heart disease at a faster rate than any insulin might. How do doctors decide which insulin to use? The answer is difficult to say, because every doctor is different. The rule of thumb is that each patient must be dealt with individually, but certainly there are some patterns of insulin administration that work better than others. Each patient is an individual, and requires their own regimen. The regimen from one person to another may vary drastically, and so making generalizations can be somewhat difficult. However, the types of insulin are not so difficult to characterize. There are three types: Short-acting, the intermediate-acting, and the long-acting. Furthermore some of these are mixed together, trying to replicate what the human body actually makes. The short-acting insulin includes insulin aspart (Novolog), glulisine (Apidra), lispro (Humalog), and regular insulin. They last in the body anywhere from 3 to 5 hours. They usually start working in about 20 to 30 minutes, and they usually peak around 1 to 2 hours. These types of insulin are used right before, during, or even sometimes after a meal. The timing of this insulin is dependent on the patient’s blood sugars, so the physician must be consulted to decide this. They can bring the sugars down for a few hours very nicely, but there’s always a question as to whether they were will rebound higher after the effects of this insulin is gone. The intermediate insulin is NPH insulin (Novolin N, Humulin N). They usually takes about 2 to 4 hours for this insulin to get working in the body, their peak effect is around 7 to 8 hours after administration, and can last the body anywhere from 10 to 16 hours. Most commonly, this insulin is used twice a day as a basal insulin (an insulin used every day). At times, an insulin like this might be enough for diabetes control, and at times the short-acting insulin is must be used with it around mealtime. The long-acting insulins include insulin detemir (Levemir) and insulin glargine (Lantus). Both of these theoretically can last nearly 24 hours. It is the author’s opinion that Levemir usually lasts around 16 hours, and Lantus lasts around 20 hours in most patients. They don’t really peak in the body, but release a steady state of insulin into the body. As with NPH, these insulin as a basal dose at times can be enough, and at times the short-acting insulins must be used. There are also several mixes of insulin on the market. These usually combine the NPH and a short-acting insulin. They do this because many patients find themselves injecting a long-acting and a short-acting insulin at the same time. Therefore, it makes sense to have them both in one syringe so that only one injection must be done. If the ratio that’s commercially made corresponds to the ratio that’s needed, that is great, and the patients really appreciate saving themselves a shot. But for some patients, the required timing is off, or the ratio is not correct, and therefore these patients cannot use these premixed mixtures. To find out what’s right for you, please consult your physician as to the role of insulin in your diabetes treatment. Pray for those afflicted by diabetes.
Views: 615 ChristianWebMD.com
Diabetes Medication Classes
 
05:05
An overview of type 2 diabetes medications presented by Dr. Keith Dawson. Part of Live Well with Diabetes.
Views: 3336 Hesham Nabih
10/5/09 Metformin may provide the same anti-aging benefits as calorie restriction.
 
02:56
10/5/09 Metformin may provide the same anti-aging benefits as calorie restriction.
Views: 3271 Bernard Hess
metformin side effects.mp4
 
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http://www.metforminsideeffects.biz/
Top Asia Fruit Vs Food to you - Best green Farm for life | AFruid Garden
 
03:14
AFruid's Farm Area Fruit & Food (AFruid.com) There's truly local Food for connection at Afruid. What is bitter melon? According to Wikipedia, bitter melon is a fruit, but not one you are likely to eat raw. It looks like a pockmarked cucumber, and the taste is described as “chalky” and “unpleasant” on various Web sites like this Chinese cooking site. Bitter melon’s scientific name is Momordica charantia. In English, it is called bitter melon, bitter gourd, or bitter squash. It has long been used in Chinese recipes, often in soups. But the effort in cooking and not-so-great taste has kept many people from eating it regularly. In the 60’s, 70’s, and 80’s, studies of bitter melon in Asia found a chemical called charantin, which reduced blood glucose in rabbits. According to Livestrong.com, other “insulin-like compounds” in bitter melon include vicine and polypeptide-P. So it may be that bitter melon reduces insulin resistance, or it may be that bitter melon acts as a substitute for insulin, at least when it comes to getting glucose into cells. In a 2007 study, the Philippine Department of Health determined that 100 milligrams per kilogram of body weight of bitter melon each day reduces glucose as much as 2.5 mg/kg of glyburide, a sulfonylurea drug, taken twice per day. Tablets of bitter melon extract are now sold in the Philippines as a food supplement and exported to many countries. Let's go, Here Great farm video for you. Link video: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC7xV6DaIGk7UdeNXIE99RaA/videos Great play list: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fYEGXnSDKhU&list=PL2BxRlLyVtXqBfCzF8oSL898ZBvt7_uCR Subscribe AFruid garden: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC7xV6DaIGk7UdeNXIE99RaA For watching more amazing Fruit vs Food - Farm. AFruid | Asia Fruit & Food There's truly local Food for connection at Afruid.
Views: 174 AFruid Garden
Diabetic Agents Webinar Video
 
01:03:09
Date of the webinar 12/07/17
Views: 32 HealthInsight
Lower Your A1C with this Diabetes Treatment that Works with Your Kidneys
 
01:30
Chang your life tody: http://theictmstore.org Management of type 2 diabetes includes: Healthy eating Regular exercise Possibly, diabetes medication or insulin therapy Blood sugar monitoring These steps will help keep your blood sugar level closer to normal, which can delay or prevent complications. Healthy eating Contrary to popular perception, there's no specific diabetes diet. However, it's important to center your diet on these high-fiber, low-fat foods: Fruits Vegetables Whole grains You'll also need to eat fewer animal products, refined carbohydrates and sweets. Low glycemic index foods also may be helpful. The glycemic index is a measure of how quickly a food causes a rise in your blood sugar. Foods with a high glycemic index raise your blood sugar quickly. Low glycemic index foods may help you achieve a more stable blood sugar. Foods with a low glycemic index typically are foods that are higher in fiber. A registered dietitian can help you put together a meal plan that fits your health goals, food preferences and lifestyle. He or she can also teach you how to monitor your carbohydrate intake and let you know about how many carbohydrates you need to eat with your meals and snacks to keep your blood sugar levels more stable. Physical activity Everyone needs regular aerobic exercise, and people who have type 2 diabetes are no exception. Get your doctor's OK before you start an exercise program. Then choose activities you enjoy, such as walking, swimming and biking. What's most important is making physical activity part of your daily routine. Aim for at least 30 minutes of aerobic exercise five days of the week. Stretching and strength training exercises are important, too. If you haven't been active for a while, start slowly and build up gradually. A combination of exercises — aerobic exercises, such as walking or dancing on most days, combined with resistance training, such as weightlifting or yoga twice a week — often helps control blood sugar more effectively than either type of exercise alone. Remember that physical activity lowers blood sugar. Check your blood sugar level before any activity. You might need to eat a snack before exercising to help prevent low blood sugar if you take diabetes medications that lower your blood sugar. Monitoring your blood sugar Depending on your treatment plan, you may need to check and record your blood sugar level every now and then or, if you're on insulin, multiple times a day. Ask your doctor how often he or she wants you to check your blood sugar. Careful monitoring is the only way to make sure that your blood sugar level remains within your target range. Sometimes, blood sugar levels can be unpredictable. With help from your diabetes treatment team, you'll learn how your blood sugar level changes in response to food, exercise, alcohol, illness and medication. Diabetes medications and insulin therapy Some people who have type 2 diabetes can achieve their target blood sugar levels with diet and exercise alone, but many also need diabetes medications or insulin therapy. The decision about which medications are best depends on many factors, including your blood sugar level and any other health problems you have. Your doctor might even combine drugs from different classes to help you control your blood sugar in several different ways. Examples of possible treatments for type 2 diabetes include: Metformin (Glucophage, Glumetza, others). Generally, metformin is the first medication prescribed for type 2 diabetes. It works by improving the sensitivity of your body tissues to insulin so that your body uses insulin more effectively. Metformin also lowers glucose production in the liver. Metformin may not lower blood sugar enough on its own. Your doctor will also recommend lifestyle changes, such as losing weight and becoming more active. Nausea and diarrhea are possible side effects of metformin. These side effects usually go away as your body gets used to the medicine. If metformin and lifestyles changes aren't enough to control your blood sugar level, other oral or injected medications can be added. Sulfonylureas. These medications help your body secrete more insulin. Examples of medications in this class include glyburide (DiaBeta, Glynase), glipizide (Glucotrol) and glimepiride (Amaryl). Possible side effects include low blood sugar and weight gain. Meglitinides. These medications work like sulfonylureas by stimulating the pancreas to secrete more insulin, but they're faster acting, and the duration of their effect in the body is shorter. They also have a risk of causing low blood sugar, but this risk is lower than with sulfonylureas.
Views: 663 Mae AShrader
Lasix Tablets uses compositions side effects precautions Furosemide
 
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Lasix Tablets uses compositions side effects precautions Furosemide active ingredient Learn more:http://www.pharmacyplus.online/buy-lasix-en.html General information Lasix is a loop diuretic used to treat high blood pressure or water retention (swelling) associated with congestive heart failure, liver disease, or kidney disease. The medicine prevents your body from absorbing too much salt. As a result it allows the salt to be passed in your urine. It is also used to control high blood pressure. Furosemide works by increasing the amount of urine produced and excreted, and by removing excessive water (edema). Directions It is recommended to take according to your doctor's instructions. The recommended adult starting dose for treating edema is 40 mg to 80 mg. If a satisfactory result occurs within 6 hours, the dose may be decreased or kept the same. If edema continues longer than 6 hours, the dose may be increased by 20 mg to 40 mg. When treating hypertension (high blood pressure), the dose of furosemide starts at 20 mg to 40 mg twice a day. Precautions Before starting your treatment with Lasix please inform your doctor if you have kidney disease, liver disease, gout, lupus, diabetes, or an allergy to sulfa drugs. It is not recommended to take the medicine if you are pregnant or breastfeeding. This drug may make you dizzy or cause blurred vision. Seniors may be more likely to experience increased side effects from furosemide. Contraindications The patients with the following conditions can't use Lasix: hypersensitivity, severe liver failure, acute kidney failure with anuria, liver coma and precoma, stenois of urethra, acute glomerulonephritis, urinary tract obstruction, precoma, hyperglycemic coma, gout, arterial hypotension, heart attack, pancreatitis and others. Possible side effect If you experience any of the following side effects immediate medical help may be needed: dry mouth, thirst, nausea, vomiting, fast or uneven heartbeat, muscle pain, weakness, drowsiness, restless, or light-headed, less than usual urination or absence of urination, easy bruising or bleeding, red blistering skin rash, hair loss, blurred vision, loss of appetite, joint pain, yellowing of the skin or whites of the eyes, dark urine, rapid heartbeat, swollen abdomen. This is not a complete list of possible side effects. If you notice other effects not listed above, contact your doctor or pharmacist immediately. Drug interaction Lasix can interact with the following medicines: aminoglycoside antibiotics (gentamicin and others) or Edecrin, another diuretics, aspirin Sucralfate (Carafate), ACE inhibitors (e.g., lisinopril, enalapril, fosinopril), corticosteroids (e.g., hydrocortisone, prednisone), diabetes medications (e.g., glyburide, rosiglitazone), nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medications (NSAIDs; e.g., ibuprofen, indomethacin, naproxen), lithium, theophylline, angiotensin II receptor angatonists, antiseizure medication (e.g., carbamazepine, phenobarbital, phenytoin). Missed dose Take the missed dose as soon as possible. If it is almost time of the next intake just skip it and go back to your schedule. Overdose If you think you have overdosed the medicine seek emergency medical help at once. The overdose symptoms are loss of appetite, ringing in ears, severe weakness, dizziness, confusion, lightheadedness, or fainting. Storage Store the medicine away from children at room temperature in a dry and dark place. Learn more:http://www.pharmacyplus.online/buy-lasix-en.html ========================================­ We look forward to serving you as we strive to provide you with the best possible online pharmacy shopping experience. If you like our video, please give us thumbs up and share this video with family and friends. Thanks. ========================================­ Review - is for informational purposes only. Always consult your physician before attempting any treatment on your own.
Giving Butch his Insulin shot
 
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Giving my newly diabetic chihuahua his nightly insulin shot. FAQ: Butchie is 4 years old. He is Chihuahua/Jack Russel. He weighs 10 lbs. He gets 5 units of insulin twice a day. His insulin is Novolin N, NPH human.
Views: 367 Kaitlin K
Diabetes & Heart Disease: Medications for Type 2 Diabetes
 
16:30
Maryann Hopkins, a pharmacist with the diabetes program discusses medications for type 2 diabetes in the diabetes & heart disease series. Topics discussed include an overview of all medications currently available in Canada to treat type 2 diabetes and actions and side effects including the potential for hypoglycemia
I lost almost 30 lbs!
 
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I know I am still a fatty, but compared to how I was, I've lost a lot of weight and in only 2 and a half months. I have pcos, a hormone disorder that affects some women. I was finally correctly diagnosed back in mid/late January and began taking glucophage to straighten out my bloodsugars. I have more energy, lose between 1-3 lbs a week, and thanks to the increase in energy can work out more, sometimes twice a day even. I still have a lot more weight to lose. 11 more lbs to go to get back under 200. I'm slowly reclaiming my life that this disease robbed from me over 15 years ago! Look at those pants lol pretty soon they will fall off! haha.
Views: 591 Jenilee Dunson
Sugar Sucks Episode 4
 
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In this episode we go over the signs and symptoms of Diabetes. We also get caught up on how me and my doctor are getting along as far as her treatment of my Diabetes. I also discuss the importance of seeing your doctor if you even suspect that you may be suffering from diabetes! Got a 'script' for metformin and some of the side effects are not very nice! Pass the link on especially send it to love ones you might be concerned that they may be suffering from diabetes and be in denial...
Views: 57 xtc media
new metformin prediabetes 2017
 
02:45
WATCH FULL VERSION: https://goo.gl/Wk3nTi?91341
Metformin Tablet? er 500mg ? No need ! Let's Just dance!
 
01:07
Metformin Tablet er 500mg ? No need ! Let's Just dance! Nearly 26 million Americans have diabetes, and up to 95 percent of these cases are type 2 diabetes. https://www.drugs.com/metformin.html http://www.webmd.com/drugs/2/drug-11285-7061/metformin-oral/metformin---oral/details https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Metformin
Views: 377 Siam Sadat
Palmitoylethanolamide and pregabalin in treatment resistant pains
 
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One of the supplements we use, palmitoylethanolamide, is available in its purest form as PeaPure. Sinc 2012 we work with PeaPure. Treatment refractory pains due to diabetes of herpes zoster treated succesfully with a combination of pregabalin and palmitoylethanolamide. Palmitoylethanolamin (Normast®; PeaPure®) is a endogenous lipid with analgesic and anti-inflammatory properties. In a study were 30 patients were entered, suffering from diabetic neuropathic pain and post-herpetic pain, palmitoylethanolamide was combined with pregabalin in the treatment of neuropathic pain. The dose of palmitoylethanolamide was twice 600 mg; pregabalin was slowly titrated in a bid dose regime, starting with 150 mg/day, after 10 days to 225 mg/day, after 10 days to 300 mg/day and again after 10 days up to 400 mg/dag. The therapy with pregabalin and palmitoylethanolamide significantly improved pain, functional disability and sleep in a pre versus post comparison. Important to note was: there were no tolerability issues, and the impression that tolerability of pregabalin improved by adding palmitoylethanolamide. Deslo. P. Combination of pregabalin and palmitoylethanolamide (PEA) for neuropathic pain treatment.; Pathos, 2010, 17,4:9-14
Views: 1345 Neuropathyinfo4u
Health Benefits Bitter Melon
 
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Health Benefits Bitter Melon traditionally grows in tropical areas, including parts of the Amazon, east Africa, and the Caribbean, and is cultivated throughout South America and Asia as a food and medicine. It’s applications in traditional medicine span a long list of conditions including killing bacteria, viruses, and some cancer cells, reducing inflammation, and cleansing the blood. For a more complete listing of the variety of the herbal properties and ethnomedical uses of Bitter Melon. Like most bitter-tasting foods, bitter melon stimulates digestion. While this can be helpful in people with sluggish digestion, dyspepsia, and constipation, it can sometimes make heartburn and ulcers worse. The fact that bitter melon is only a mild inflammation modulator, however, means that it rarely does have these negative effects, based on clinical experience and traditional reports. The healing properties of Bitter Melon are becoming more widely accepted in the United States among natural health practitioners and even some allopathic medical doctors. Some particularly exciting research, appropriate to our contemporary moment, reflects the powerful insulin-lowering effects of Bitter Melon – it can be a very powerful anti-diabetic! Other studies on Bitter Melon have shown it to also be an effective treatment for HIV/AIDS. Other uses include treatment for viruses, the cold and flu, cancer and tumors, high cholesterol, and psoriasis. The main preparation methods for medicinal doses of bitter melon include capsules and tables, leaf and vine powders, tinctures, and even enemas. At least 32 active chemicals have been identified in Bitter Melon so far, beta-sitosterol-d-glucoside, citrulline, GABA, lutein, lycopene and zeaxanthin. As for vitamins, Bitter Melon is chock full of them! Bitter Melons are rich in iron. They have twice the beta carotene of broccoli, twice the calcium of spinach, twice the potassium of bananas, and contain Vitamins A, C, B1 to B3, Phosphorus and good dietary fiber. Many claim that Bitter Melon’s bitterness comes from the high concentration of quinine it contains, however little documented evidence has supported this claim. Despite the lack of documentation, it is still regarded by Asians, as well as Panamanians and Columbians, as a valuable agent for preventing and treating malaria. For those with a taste or tolerance for bitter flavor, a small melon can be eaten as food or up to 50 ml of fresh juice can be drunk per day. An option for those who do not care for the bitter taste are bitter melon tinctures, of which 5 ml is generally taken two to three times per day. Excessively high doses of bitter melon juice can cause abdominal pain and diarrhea. Small children or anyone with hypoglycemia should not take bitter melon because this herb could theoretically trigger or worsen low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). Furthermore, diabetics taking hypoglycemic drugs (such as chlorpropamide, glyburide, or phenformin) or insulin should use bitter melon only under medical supervision, as it may potentiate the effectiveness of the drugs and lead to severe hypoglycemia. Bitter Melon has also been found to have abortative properties; pregnant women should use consult a doctor before consuming it in excessive amounts. A detailed description of the chemical properties of Bitter Melon, its medical uses, and examples of clinical research can be found in The Healing Power of Rainforest Herbs. The statements contained herein have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. The information contained in this plant database file is intended for education, entertainment and information purposes only. This information is not intended to be used to diagnose, prescribe or replace proper medical care. The plant described herein is not intended to treat, cure, diagnose, mitigate or prevent any disease.
Views: 610 Alessandra Traviere
The Information Cycle part 1
 
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A lecture on the information cycle by Dr. Rajesh Mangrulkar, M.D. This lecture was taught as a part of the University of Michigan Medical School's M1 - Patients and Populations Sequence. View the course materials: http://open.umich.edu/education/med/m1/patientspop-decisionmaking/2010/materials Creative Commons Attribution-Non Commercial-Share Alike 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ Help us caption and translate this video on Amara.org: http://www.amara.org/en/v/B5AJ/
Views: 705 openmichigan
Venus factor fat loss review how to lose 10 pounds 20 pounds 30 pounds metformin and weight loss
 
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Venus factor fat loss review how to lose 10 pounds 20 pounds 30 pounds metformin and weight loss http://people-industry.com/venusfactorfatloss/ venus factor fat loss review venus factor fat loss venus factor fat loss scam venus factor fat loss reviews how to lose 10 pounds how to loose weight fat loss weight loss the venus factor the venus factor fat loss how to lose the last 10 pounds lose 10 pounds weekend how to lose 10 pounds in a day how to lose 10 pounds in a month hcg diet lose love handles how to maintain weight metformin and weight loss how to lose lose 10 pounds in a week how to lose 10 pounds in 10 days calories to lose weight weight loss stories losing fat how to lose 30 pounds weight loss motivation calorie intake to lose weight weight loss success stories how to lose weight in a week how to lose 20 pounds fast diet how to lose body fat lose 30 pounds smoothie recipes for weight loss dukan diet
Views: 135 colomemotors1
Lose Weight With Hypothyroidism - Can You Lose Weight With an Underactive Thyroid?
 
02:16
How To Cure Hypothyroidism http://www.HypothyroidRevolution.org In alternative medicine, there is very little difference in curing hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism. This is because the treatment involves assisting the thyroid to heal, in either case. Those with hyperthyroidism should not use iodine, because it could overdrive the thyroid, worsening the condition. Curing thyroid disease requires a long-term commitment for a period of at least a year. Creating this problem took years of self-poisoning, so fixing it is neither quick, nor easy. Hypothyroidism medications are addictive, and the body becomes reliant on them, which is why the mainstream establishment maintains that people must take them forever. Those who have been taking hypothyroidism medications for years must slowly wean themselves from the drugs. Abruptly stopping these medications will result in extreme fatigue, and additional thyroid problems. Treatment Recommendations Eliminate and discard all non-stick cookware Eliminate Soy - Soy suppresses thyroid function, imbalances hormones, and it has been shown to cause goiters (an enlargement of the thyroid gland) in previously healthy individuals, which shows that it disrupts iodine usage. Adhere to an Alkaline Diet - This is extremely helpful when curing any chronic disease. Reference the Body pH and Disease article to guide you. Balance Estrogen Levels (Women) - Excess estrogen slows down the thyroid gland. This means eliminating birth control medications, increasing the fiber in the diet, and avoiding all non-organic meats. Growth hormones in meats lead to imbalanced hormones. Reduce dairy intake, because milk often contains lots of estrogen; primarily because cows are milked frequently during pregnancy. Exercise - Find a physical activity that is fun, and do it often. We believe that exercise could half the cure time in some cases, and curing is not possible without it. Hemp Fiber - This is a broad spectrum supplement and a mild laxative. L-Tyrosine - Tyrosine is a natural amino acid which helps the body produce its own thyroid hormone. This is also known to help with the depression, which usually accompanies hypothyroidism. Most naturopaths recommend that 500 mg. be taken 2-3 times daily. L-Arginine - Arginine is known to stimulate the thyroid and its hormones. It also improves immune function, improves fertility, and alleviates erectile dysfunction. Iodine - The thyroid needs iodine to function properly, and lots of people now suffer from iodine deficiencies. To test yourself, place some iodine (we use 2%) on your stomach. Make a dot the size of a silver dollar (or twice the size of a British 50p). If it disappears within 12 hours, then you are iodine deficient. Keep adding iodine in increasing amounts, until it no longer disappears in a 12-hour period. This works due to the fact that the body absorbs iodine at the rate at which it is needed. Do not use povidone iodine and do not orally consume iodine. This is especially an important precaution for those with Hashimoto's thyroiditis. Avoid all sources of fluoride - As already mentioned, fluoride suppresses the thyroid, and is likely to be the leading cause of hypothyroidism. Drink spring water, avoid soft drinks, use fluoride-free toothpaste, use a shower filter, and throw away non-stick cookware. Both coffee and tea naturally contain fluoride, so use iodine to compensate if these drinks are indispensable. Eat a natural diet - To help the body to heal itself, remove burdens on its immune system. This means that all processed foods, artificial flavors, colors, preservatives, white flour, white sugar, table salt, hydrogenated oils, aluminum, high fructose corn syrup, and etcetera should be eliminated from the diet. Organic food is the ideal. Do not trust marketing that reads "All Natural", because this phrase is unregulated, so anyone can use it for anything. Read labels carefully. Chlorophyll - Supplementing with chlorophyll provides essential copper, helps oxygenate the body, builds healthy red blood cells, and it overall assists with skin health. Chlorophyll is a safe method of orally supplementing with copper. Those who are using our Colloidal Copper Lotion are unlikely to need more copper. Zinc and Selenium: Studies indicate that severe zinc or selenium deficiencies can cause decreased thyroid hormone levels. Never take zinc on an empty stomach. Brazil nuts are high in both zinc and selenium. Coconut Oil: Buy organic, cold-pressed, coconut oil from a health food store. Take around 1 teaspoon of it daily. You can also use it to cook with, but be warned that it smokes at low cooking temperatures, so it should only be used for low-heat cooking. Coconut oil speeds the metabolism, encourages production of the thyroid hormone, and kills candida yeast.
Views: 41 Neno Polski
Diagnostic Reasoning I
 
59:06
A lecture on Diagnostic Reasoning by Dr. Rajesh Mangrulkar, M.D. This lecture was taught as a part of the University of Michigan Medical School's M1 - Patients and Populations Sequence. View the course materials: http://open.umich.edu/education/med/m1/patientspop-decisionmaking/2010/materials Creative Commons Attribution-Non Commercial-Share Alike 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ Help us caption and translate this video on Amara.org: http://www.amara.org/en/v/B5AL/
Views: 5436 openmichigan
2011 (3): Paul Haidet--Supporting Shared Decisions When Evidence Is Low
 
23:16
"Differing Levels of Clinical Evidence: Exploring Communication Challenges in Shared Decisionmaking,"was held Sept. 13, 2011 in Gaithersburg, MD. The Eisenberg Center Conference Series is sponsored by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ). This video is also at: http://effectivehealthcare.ahrq.gov/index.cfm/who-is-involved-in-the-effective-health-care-program1/about-the-eisenberg-center/eisenberg-conference-series-2011/
Views: 66 AHRQ Effectiveness
HSN | TanTowel Beauty Anniversary / Lancome Paris Beauty 04.18.2018 - 01 PM
 
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Discover simple, no-mess tanning for a golden glow, paired up with luxury beauty with a French touch. Self-tanning towelettes and spray-on mist produce a natural looking golden glow, along with a superior skincare line and cat-walk inspired makeup. Prices shown on the previously recorded video may not represent the current price. View hsn.com to view the current selling price.SHOP NOW http://www.hsn.com
Views: 151 HSNtv