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Pre-diabetes is a condition with which blood sugar levels are higher than normal, but are not yet high enough for a diagnosis of type 2 diabetes to be given. Although not everyone with pre-diabetes will develop type 2 diabetes, many will.

In many nations, pre-diabetes has reached epidemic proportions. For example, a UCLA study shows that in California alone, 13 million adults are pre-diabetic and 2.5 million, (or 9% of the population,) is type 2 diabetic. The two groups represent 15.5 million people (55 percent of the state’s population). Apply this equation to the nations where cases are rampant, and the figure worldwide becomes staggering. The same UCLA study found that 30% of pre-diabetics will acquire full-blown type 2 diabetes within five years of diagnosis and the remaining 70% will develop it in their lifetime; which means, if you are pre-diabetic and follow the same trajectory that led you to become pre-diabetic, at some point, you will become diabetic.

Pre-diabetes is taken for granted, so much so that the term is not even recognized by the World Health Organization. However, the term is slowly gaining ground amongst healthcare professionals.

Pre-diabetes is a progressive condition. When pre-diabetes is not dealt with in its early stages, the condition often progresses into type 2 diabetes. Another name for pre-diabetes is borderline diabetes. Type 2 diabetes can also progress and develop into type 1 diabetes.

 The signs and symptoms of pre-diabetes

Most people who have pre-diabetes don’t know that they have it. This is mainly due to the fact that pre-diabetes is widely overlooked and not recognized. One sign to look for that indicates the condition is a strong craving for sweets, particularly when one is in their forties. For example, when I was in my forties, I became a “sugarholic”. I was warned that there was a possibility that I was becoming diabetic, but I ignored the signs, and my craving for sweets became stronger and stronger. Another indication of pre-diabetes is when the sugar level inside one’s body is high, but one has not yet been diagnosed with diabetes. If you have not been diagnosed with type 2 diabetes but you crave sugar, it is a good time to visit your doctor and let him know that you have been craving and eating a lot of sugar. A simple blood test can lead to the prevention of the progression from pre-diabetes to type 2 diabetes. In some cases, with pre-diabetes, one may even have signs and symptoms similar to those associated with type 2 diabetes. It is very important to be aware of these signs and symptoms.

Do you suspect that you might be pre-diabetic but are not sure? According to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), most people who are pre-diabetic don’t know they are.

How do you become pre-diabetic?

First and foremost, don’t panic if you learn that you are pre-diabetic. But it is important to understand how you arrived at where you are.  When you eat refined sugar, some of that sugar, enters your blood stream.  Your pancreas still works and produces enough insulin (a hormone that transports the sugar to your cells to be used for energy). But when there is too much sugar in your bold stream and the insulin is not able to assimilate all the sugar, a build-up develops. Your cells will still absorb sugar, but they cannot absorb all of it because there is just too much. The extra sugar remains in your blood stream.  At that point you are pre-diabetic meaning your A1C is above 5. The good news is that, at this point, you do have the chance to reverse your condition within three to four weeks.

What are the risk factors related to pre-diabetes?

There are at least two main risk factors related to diabetes:

  1. If someone in your family line is type 2 diabetic, there is a possibility you could become pre-diabetic. This means, there is a hereditary disposition.
  2. The second most common risk factor is age in the range from 25 to 45 years. Forty-five is the age average age when most adults are diagnosed with type 2 diabetes.

There are no set symptoms that alert you that you are on your way to becoming pre-diabetic. However, like mentioned earlier, craving sugar is a good warning sign. Also, if you experience frequent urination followed by rapid weight loss, it is recommended you see your doctor. One of the first questions he/she will ask is if you are craving sweets. If your doctor suspects you have become diabetic, he/she will ask you do a blood glucose test.

Rather than wait to see signs of full-blown type 2 diabetes, see your doctor. A blood test will determine if you pre-diabetic, full blown diabetic, or neither. It is not uncommon for people to try to self-diagnose, but let your doctor determine your condition. This is important because the treatment of diabetes is a business you should not get caught in unwittingly and with insufficient knowledge. Often, articles written for major diabetes websites are in favour of companies that sponsor these websites. In those articles, the results of blood glucose tests can be widely exaggerated.

Here are two examples:

  1. I was diagnosed in 2009. While I was researching what to do to heal, I came across an article from the Canadian Diabetes Association, which is now known as Diabetes Canada. In the article, it was clearly stated that a blood glucose level of 7 was normal. A few years later, when I went to the same website, the figure had been changed. It said the blood glucose level should not be more than 5 millimoles. This means that now, people with a blood glucose level between 5 and 7 millimoles are advised to take medication. This has increased the customer base and sales for the biggest manufacturers of diabetes drugs.
  2. Very interestingly, the Canadian Diabetes Association had begun to receive sponsorship from diabetes drug manufacturers. This was followed by a name change from the Canadian Diabetes Association to Diabetes Canada. Shortly after the name change, Diabetes Canada put out a TV ad in which they said that if you are 35 years or older, you should take a blood glucose test. Why are healthy, young men and women being asked to take a blood glucose test? Should such ads even be made? Shouldn’t an ad, if the issue is important, point out signs and symptoms and advice people that if they see any of the signs, they should do a blood test? The only explanation is that the ad was produced to manipulate healthy people to take a blood glucose test, and if they register levels between 5 and 7 millimoles, they too should become dependent on pharmaceutical drugs. This means that, for drug companies, it is not enough that only those who are diabetic should be taking prescription drugs.

How can I reverse my pre-diabetes?

Your pre-diabetes can be reversed by following a few simple steps, researches shows. If you are diagnosed pre-diabetic, don’t panic. There is hope. Based on research, making lifestyle changes can bring about a reversal of the condition within 3 weeks. Study upon study has shown that losing a few pounds through diet and exercise can reverse the condition and prevent it from progressing to full blown type 2 diabetes. This is confirmed by Mark Schutta, MD, medical director at the Penn Rodebaugh Diabetes Center in Philadelphia. In his own words: “I tell my patients, ‘You can treat this into remission. It’s attainable for most people with pre-diabetes.’” For help reversing your prediabetes, we invite you to try our diabetes cure program.

Remission is a safe term used in place of reversal or cure. The term remission is used because it signifies that, sometimes, people don’t stick to the program that reversed their pre-diabetes or type 2 diabetes. They go back to the same lifestyle that brought on the condition.

Incorporating healthy eating and exercise into your lifestyle is very important. Exercise, in particular, makes use of glucose, which is the fuel that your body needs. Exercise also makes your cells sensitive to insulin. In other words, as you exercise, your muscles become more sensitive to insulin. That process is the key to reversing your pre-diabetes permanently.

Doing the right exercise does more than meets the eye; it helps keep you youthful; it helps reduce your chances of becoming a full-blown type diabetic; it helps reduce your chances of heart disease and stroke; and lastly, it eliminates 90% of deceases. The best way to start a program of exercise is to consult with your doctor. Importantly, if you are not used to exercising, always start slowly and work your way up. It will not be long before you find yourself growing in strength and endurance.

What happens after I cure my pre-diabetes?

The word “cure” is a medical term. Doctors don’t use it in some cases, particularly in respect to pre-diabetes, and there is a good reason for that. “Cured” means the condition is gone permanently. However, for that to happen, you must adopt a new lifestyle to regain good health and maintain that lifestyle. If you can sustain that lifestyle and the pre-diabetes does not return over a two-year period, it means the conditioned has been cured. Some doctors in the UK are beginning to use the word “cure” in relation to pre-diabetes and type 2 diabetes. What that means is that some doctors use the word while others simply don’t. Some doctors don’t use it because people can be habitual in going back to the lifestyle that made them sick in the first place. Further, sugar is so addictive that some people simply go back to eating it in excess. It is a drug to the brain, and once the brain gets use to it, the sugar will damage it. The secret to weaning yourself off refined sugar is to go about it slowly. When your blood sugar levels return to normal, stay focused on the changes that got you where you are and stick to the program.

Who should test for pre-diabetes and when?

In the past, pre-diabetes was said to afflict obese people and ethnic minorities, including African Americans, Latinos, American Indians, and Asian Americans. But what is missing in this picture is the science. It is now a known fact that diabetes can afflict anyone and is caused by one’s lifestyle—eating certain foods in excess, especially those containing refined sugar. In countries such as Norway, where there are primarily Caucasians, they once struggled with an increase in pre-diabetes and type 2 diabetes. Scientists traced the increase to the amount of consumption of refined sugar and fast foods. This indicates that pre-diabetes does not predominantly afflict just the abovementioned ethnic minorities, it is very much a condition developed through lifestyle habits. Norway is now seeing a decrease in the cases of pre-diabetes, mainly because they are changing their lifestyle. You can do the same and achieve the same results.

If you are an adult male or female of any race, and crave sweets, tell your doctor and he/she will let you know if you should be tested. If a family member has type 2 diabetes, you should consider being tested, or at least speak to your doctor.

If you are concerned because of other factors, such as high blood pressure or high cholesterol, ask your doctor if testing for pre-diabetes is necessary for you. This is a preventative measure and a good one.

What should I eat?

There is a big confusion about what pre-diabetics should eat, because there are many claims about helpful diets. A healthy diet, which includes the keto diet, generally works well. In 2019, a new Food Guide was released in Canada. In this version, food manufacturers were not consulted, in order to avoid their recommending of their products, as they had in the past.  In the new guide, it was high recommended that people stop drinking sugar-sweetened drinks, such as sweetened milk and fruit juices. Since 2012, my research found sugar to be the main culprit in causing pre-diabetes. It has taken this long for research and the government to confirm this.

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Categories Fitness

Diabetes: My Story

In September 2009, my family doctor, Dr.  Robinson, diagnosed me as a type 2 diabetic. My blood glucose level was so high that his face turned red as he viewed my test results. “Do you know the danger you are in?” he asked me. “You are not far from going into cardiac arrest.”

Signs of diabetes

I had been experiencing signs of diabetes that I was not aware were signs of diabetes. I was having extreme cravings for sweets, which I indulged. I experienced rapid weight-loss and frequent urination for several weeks. At first, I was so happy that I had gone from 215 pounds down to 180 pounds in two months.

In the third month after these symptoms had begun, each morning when I went to the washroom, I would see a sticky, whitish substance on my tongue and in the corners of my eyes. I didn’t know what this was so I went to my doctor. He sent me for tests that morning and by 1 p.m., his receptionist called and asked me to rush back to his office.

A diagnosis of type 2 diabetes

Dr. Robinson immediately informed me that I had become diabetic. According to him, the whitish, sticky substance coming out of my tongue and the corners of my eyes was excess sugar buildup exiting my body. When he said this, I went into shock. I sat staring at the wall, speechless. This was followed by a feeling of disappointment since I believed it was my actions that had put me in this position. My next reaction was denial. A few days later, when I had settled down, I had to accept reality.

My doctor put me on large doses of Metformin.  The next thing I knew, I woke up one morning and couldn’t see. I thought I had gone blind and started panicking. People appeared as a blur. I could make out the shape of cars. Large apartment buildings were vague structures. A friend helped me and called Dr. Robinson, who explained that the sugar was beginning to withdraw from my body, including from my eyes, causing my vision to shut down. He said that it should return to normal within four weeks.

The permanent cure for diabetes

I didn’t know that diabetes type 2 could be permanently cured and had always thought that it was a permanent disease that had to be managed by taking medication. Adding to this was the fact that my doctor prescribed medication for me, just like all doctors do for their newly-diagnosed diabetics. I was not happy with the circumstance I had put myself in. Frustrated, I went back to me doctor and asked him point blank, “Dr. Robinson, can type 2 diabetes be cured?” He replied, “Yes.” He then explained what cured means, which is that after the diabetes is reversed and it does not return for two years, it is considered cured. Interestingly, I discovered that there was no research to indicate that type 2 diabetes could not be cured. This led me to work with a total of five doctors while I researched a cure.

As a result, I developed a three-part program and tested it. After some adjustments, on the third trial, I succeeded in reversing my diabetes in 21 days. The process was quick because I was already managing the diabetes with medication. The day my doctor pronounced me diabetes-free, he said, “Congratulations. I am so proud of you. So tell me. How did you do it?”

He continued, “In my 40 years of practicing medicine, you are only the second patient I have seen who was able to reverse his diabetes. You are unique.”

I told him that since I now know, first hand, that both pre-diabetes and type 2 diabetes can be cured, I need to help others. To this he replied, “That is an excellent idea!” Each time I tell people my story, they ask, “How did you do it?”

Some time ago, WebMD—a healthcare information provider to doctors and consumers—sent a Ph.D.-educated person to interview me. During the interview, the lady confirmed that type 2 diabetes can be cured. My story was published by WebMD in their magazine WebMD Diabetes as well as on their website. You can see me reading the article in a video on this website.

Other researchers, including one, Dr McInnes, who specializes in curing type 2 diabetes, published an article in which she clearly stated that type 2 diabetes can be reversed and cured with exercise and a calorie-reduced diet.

I have included my before and after the cure test results, as well as my doctor’s hand-written testimonial for you see by going through this link, Diabetes: My Story.  My blood glucose level when the diabetes was reversed had been brought down to 6.2 millimoles.  My blood pressure was excellent, according to my doctor.  My A1C was 5.5—absolutely incredible results. These are the kind of results you should seek.

I help pre-diabetics and type 2 diabetics reverse and cure their condition. I invite you to take the first step by trying my program and seeing your own amazing results. Order here.


Categories Advice

Is There a Cure for Diabetes?

Is there a cure for diabetes? This is a pressing question asked by millions struggling with diabetes. I myself asked the same question when I was diagnosed diabetic. The answer is definitely, yes. A number of researchers as well as publications confirm this fact. Disseminators of evidence that diabetes can be cured include, and are not limited to, the below:

  1. WebMD, the leading healthcare information provider to medical doctors and healthcare professionals. Doctors and healthcare professionals trust WebMD and so should pre-diabetics and type 2 diabetics. Their article relating our type 2 diabetes cure program is titled: “Secret recipe:  How a Chef Cured His Type 2 Diabetes”.
  2. The results of a clinical research study performed by Natalia McInnes of McMaster University, Ontario were published in The National Post in March 2016. The article is titled “Type 2 diabetes can be cured in four months—if you cut calories and exercise, research shows”. As the title states, studies performed by McInnes show that type 2 diabetes can be cured.
  3. In a large clinical trial started in 2016, and which is still ongoing in the UK, researchers have found that that type 2 diabetes can be put into remission by following a regime of diet and exercise.
  4. Lastly, my own research, not to mention that my diabetes was reversed and cured through working with doctors.

The truth about curing diabetes is not being promoted, even though the mission of the International Diabetes Federation (IDF)—which includes Diabetes UK, Diabetes Canada, Diabetes Pakistan, the American Diabetes Association, and others—is to promote diabetes care and cure worldwide.  Instead, managing the condition is what is promoted. But most diabetics who die from the condition—one out of two—die while managing their diabetes. Most research on diabetes done by large institutions is not about discovering a cure for diabetes; the research almost exclusively relates to developing new products—such as new blood glucose meters—to be sold to diabetics.

There are two main types of diabetes: Type 1 diabetes and Type 2 diabetes.

 What is type 1 diabetes?

Type 1 diabetes is a condition whereby the pancreas does not secrete insulin, a hormone responsible for allowing the body to use sugar, which is transported to the red blood cells and further transported to the muscles to be used as energy that fuels the body. Without the natural production of insulin, the diabetic has to inject it manually. Ten percent of all cases of diabetes fall under the category of type 1.

 What causes type 1 diabetes?

There are varying opinions as to what causes type 1 diabetes. Most often, victims are diagnosed with this type of diabetes as children. In terms of what causes it, we only know is that the pancreas simply does not secrete insulin. There is clear proof of why the pancreas doesn’t do what it is supposed to do.

Signs and symptoms of type 1 diabetes

The signs and symptoms of type 1 diabetes:

  • A strong craving for something sweet
  • Rapid weight-loss
  • Cuts and wounds take longer to heal
  • Blurred vision; which means, the blood sugar level is low
  • Feeling tied
  • Lack of strength
  • Frequent urination

With type 1 diabetes, the food and liquids consumed do not stay inside the body long enough for proper digestion and assimilation. This means that the diabetic does not get enough nutrients from food and drinks, because they quickly pass through the digestive system. (This was also my experience in the period leading up to my being diagnosed with type 2 diabetes. Many of the symptoms are similar between the two types.)

When you notice any of the above signs and symptoms personally, or observe them in your child, you should visit your doctor immediately. Don’t ignore the signs.

Managing type 1 diabetes

If you have type 1 diabetes, it has to be managed, as there is no known cure for it. Type 1 diabetes is managed by insulin injections and an insulin pump can also be used. It is attached to a part of the body and injects the correct amount of insulin, as needed. When managing diabetes with medications, does the patient have to check their blood glucose level? The answer is yes. Managing diabetes does not mean one can eat excess refined sugar. If sugar gets built up in the body, it will lead to serious complications, such as heart disease, and damages to the eyes, feet, and kidneys.

What is Type 2 diabetes?

Ninety per cent of all cases of diabetes are type 2. Unlike with type 1 diabetes, where the pancreas does not secrete insulin, with type 2 diabetes, the pancreas still works. It does not secrete as much insulin as it does in a 15-year-old, but it does secrete an adequate amount. Type 2 diabetes means there is sugar buildup inside the body. It is very important to understand that, if the pancreas still works, it means the excess sugar causing the diabetes can be removed, and relatively easily.

Hereditary and non-hereditary type 2 diabetes

Hereditary type 2 diabetes means the disease was passed on from a parent, grandparent, or even great grandparent. However, not everyone in the family will acquire the condition.

Non-hereditary type 2 diabetes is also known as adult-onset diabetes, which means, the afflicted person is diagnosed as an adult, generally in their mid-forties. But recent research has found that children as young as 12 years old are being diagnosed with the condition.

Some research has linked the increase of type 2 diabetes to increased availability of sugar-sweetened beverages. For example, in many developing countries where cases of type 2 diabetes were very rare, with sugar-sweetened beverages becoming more available, so too has an increase in the cases of type 2 diabetes. This has been the case in North America.

What causes type 2 diabetes?

Type 2 diabetes is caused when one eats an excess amount of sugar and over the years, this causes a buildup inside the body. Some of that sugar finds its way into the blood stream where it converts into fat. Some of the fat coats the blood cells and prevents them from absorbing the sugar and transporting it to the muscles where it would normally be used for energy that fuels out body. At that stage the person becomes insulin-resistant, or type 2 diabetic.

 Signs and symptoms of type 2 diabetes

The signs and symptoms of type 2 diabetes are similar to that of type 1 diabetes. Some signs to look for are:

  • A strong craving for sweet drinks
  • Indulging in sweets drinks
  • Boils around the head area as well as genitals
  • Feeling of fatigue
  • Tingling around the finger tips and toes
  • Frequent urination, which leads to the rapid weight loss

If you notice any of the above signs and symptoms, visit your doctor immediately. Here too, don’t ignore the signs.

Managing Type 2 diabetes

Managing type 2 diabetes is often the first thing physicians suggest to the patient. Physicians know that type 2 diabetes can be cured. So why then do they ask their patients to manage the diabetes?

After conducting several interviews with medical practitioners, I learned that some doctors assume that a type 2 diabetic already knows that his or her condition was caused by lifestyle choices. More specifically, they believe that their patients are aware their eating habits are a main cause of their condition and that they will modify their diet. Some doctors say that they prescribe managing the diabetes because people don’t listen when told to change their lifestyle: They don’t want to change their eating habits nor bother exercising, which is known to make one healthy, relaxed, and bring mental clarity. Healthy eating and exercise are also known to help reduce the chances of getting heart disease or having a stroke.

Most type 2 diabetics who have had a heart attack, had it while they were managing their diabetes. This is because type 2 diabetes is progressive condition. Type 2 diabetes is managed through the use of prescription drugs. Managing diabetes in this manner has allowed the condition—which can be reversed—to proliferate worldwide. Managing diabetes means the diabetic will always remain a diabetic. Taking sugar out of one’s diet is not as difficult as it is made to appear. The best time to reverse and cure type 2 diabetes is while it is being managed. The diabetes reversal program we offer through our website includes the recommendation of a supplement that suppresses the craving for sugar, making the reversal process much easier.

Note: You should confer with your doctor when undertaking a diet and exercise program that your body is not used to.

Type 2 diabetes remission

Type 2 diabetes remission is when the blood sugar level has returned to normal. The word remission is a medical term used in place of the reversal of type 2 diabetes, which means the disease or condition can return. When the diabetes is in remission, or reversed, the doctor takes the patient off of their medication. They can then eat some sugar, but not in excess. Excess sugar consumption overwhelms the body and allows the diabetes to return.

When type 2 diabetes has not returned for two years after it was reversed, it is considered to be cured. This is achievable if one follows a post-diabetes program.

We offer the full reversal and cure program, along with the post-diabetes program. Try it out and see how it works for you.