Type 2 diabetes is the largest non-communicable disease in the world. According to statistics, in June 2010, over 24 million US citizens had diabetes, in addition to another 86 million pre-diabetics, most of whom were not even aware of their condition. In Canada, about three million people have diabetes, and this figure is on the increase. Worldwide, the number of diabetics was estimated at 250 million, as of 2012. In late 2011, one report suggested that by the year 2030, one out of every eight people in the entire world will be diabetic—a staggering figure of about 800 million people.

On October 18th, I had some friends over for dinner. After feasting was over, I presented them with the cover design I was considering for my new book to be released.  One of the women in attendance asked, “How are you going to convince people that type 2 diabetes is not a disease and that it is a reversible condition?”

For many days, I pondered the question. We live in a society that places emphasis on scientific facts and research. To date, there is no research or scientific evidence that has shown that type 2 diabetes cannot be reversed. None. Even though there is not one shred of evidence showing type 2 diabetes cannot be reversed, yet we are told that all a type 2 diabetic should do is manage their diabetes. Why? It’s because the diabetes-related industry is market-driven. It is about profit, and the longer you put your life at the risk of stroke, heart disease, etc. by managing your condition, the richer the diabetes drug manufacturers become.

There are also so-called experts—including some medical doctors—that claim that type 2 diabetes is not caused by refined sugar. The problem with what they are saying about type 2 diabetes not being caused by refined sugar is that, the latest ad for a type 2 diabetes drug states that, when taken, the drug prevents some of the sugar consumed by diabetics from reaching the kidneys, thus lowering blood sugar. Separately, some ads claim that their drug helps the pancreas secrete more insulin. The problem with this claim is that with type 2 diabetes, less insulin is not really the problem, because the pancreas still works. The problem is that the cells walls prevent the absorption of sugar because they are coated with fat. This results in sugar buildup inside your body.


Sign of Oncoming Type 2 Diabetes

I was diagnosed with type 2 diabetes at the age of 46. Prior to the diagnosis, I began to notice these signs:

  • Feeling thirsty followed by a strong craving for sugary drinks and sweets
  • Frequent trips to the bathroom to urinate
  • Frequent trips to the toilet
  • Rapid weight loss of about 10 pounds each month
  • A very large boil at the base of my head
  • Several small boils on my genitals

These signs were followed by a white, sticky substance on my tongue and in the corner of my eyes each morning when I awoke. This caused me much panic and led to a trip to the doctor’s office. My doctor informed me that I was very close to going into cardiac arrest and that the whitish substance covering my tongue and in the corner of the eyes was the sugar trying to exit my body so that it did not kill me. My blood glucose test showed a blood sugar level of 21.8 millimoles/L (Canadian measurement of blood sugar). Entering a coma is possible at 30 millimoles/L. In the US, blood glucose meters stop at 600 milligrams/dL, which is the equivalent to about 33 millimoles/L on the Canadian scale. That meant that the level of sugar in my blood was 396.76 milligrams/dL. Many tell me that I am lucky that I did not die.


Managing of Type 2 Diabetes?

Managing type 2 diabetes begins when a patient is prescribed pharmaceutical drugs for the treatment of their diabetes. The patient is required to take a certain dosage prior to or with meals. The dosage is dependent upon test results. The doctor of the diabetes patient orders quarterly blood glucose tests.

After diagnosis, I did what medical doctors and TV ads said diabetics should do—manage the diabetes. This was before I took a critical step that would lead to my research on a cure for diabetes. This critical step was when I visited to my physician and asked him, “Dr. Robinson, can type 2 diabetes be cured? He replied, “Yes”.  This led me to research a cure, and in the process, I discovered information upon information stating that type 2 diabetes is not a disease, but a reversible condition like obesity, and can be permanently cured.

Prior to asking my doctor if diabetes could be cured, I had been managing my condition, like millions of diabetics. Most type 2 diabetics, non-diabetics, and some medical doctors see type 2 diabetes as a disease that should be managed. This is not correct. Most experienced medical doctors will attest to this.  Managing it means you will remain diabetic. At my doctor’s clinic, I was sent to learn how to manage my diabetes and told that type 2 diabetes is progressive and some point, will progress to type 1 diabetes, where the pancreas is dead and not able to secrete insulin, and can cause these catastrophic ailments:

  • heart disease
  • liver failure
  • blindness
  • need for leg amputation
  • diabetes ulcers
  • blindness
  • impotence

Learning this, it seemed irrelevant and pointless to me to just manage my diabetes. And so, when my doctor told me I could be cured, I dedicated myself to research a cure and not allow my health to be destroyed by one or more of the above.


Is Type 2 Diabetes a Disease?

By definition, cancerous tumors, Ebola, herpes, heart disease, etc. are diseases, even if there are less than one thousand people with this type of ailment.

With a condition, such as obesity, if there about 1,000 people afflicted, it is not considered a disease. However, as more people become obese, institutions, such as pharmaceutical drug manufacturers, are the first to refer to the increase in weight gain as obesity and term it a disease. Type 2 diabetes is in this same category. As more people acquired that which many doctors saw as a condition, the same intuitions termed the condition a disease.

Once a condition like type 2 diabetes has been classified as a disease, the institutions that made the decision then approach the psychiatric association to discuss the creation of a drug for the so-called disease.  With the go-head, the drug manufacturers can then proceed toward developing a drug.

In respect to type 2 diabetes drugs, their function is for the diabetic to be able continue to consume refined sugar. Yet it is the refined sugar that causes the diabetes in the first place. Therefore, the drug defeats the purpose for which it was developed. How? Because, if the sole purpose of the drug is to make it possible for the diabetic to continue to consume sugar, and if sugar causes type 2 diabetes, then this means that the drug keeps the diabetic a diabetic.

Type 2 diabetes, or diabetes mellitus, occurs when a person’s body becomes insulin-resistant. A normally functioning body is known as insulin-sensitive.

Insulin Resistance

Insulin resistance is the physical condition in which the body ceases to respond to insulin, a secretion produced by the pancreas, whose main purpose is to transport sugars inside the body to the cells within the muscles and the blood stream to be used as energy. Insulin resistance occurs when there is an insufficient amount of insulin secreted by the pancreas for the transport of excess sugars in the body, which have been acquired through food consumption. From a young age, one consumes processed meals, sugary drinks, and so forth, and once one reaches the age of forty or over, there is a heavy buildup of sugar in the body and the insulin generated lacks the capacity to transport the excess sugar to the muscles. The excess sugar settles in the body, particularly in the muscles. This is the main reason why type 2 diabetics are known for their lack of energy. Lack of energy also means lack of physical strength. When the body becomes insulin-resistant, that individual is diagnosed and termed a diabetic.

Insulin Sensitivity

Insulin sensitivity is the physical condition in which the body is able to utilize sugar for energy. Utilization of sugars for energy occurs when insulin produced by the pancreas—a small organ located below the stomach—transports sugar to the muscle cells. A body that is insulin-sensitive is a diabetes-free body; which means, it is functioning the way a non-diabetic body should function. The characteristics of a healthily functioning, non-diabetic body are:

  • Healthy liver
  • Clear, normal eyesight
  • Non-diseased heart
  • Properly functioning internal organs
  • Proper levels of probiotics in the intestinal walls
  • Prevention of leg amputation
  • Prevention of diabetic ulcers

The opposite of insulin sensitivity is insulin resistance.

The Cost of Managing Diabetes

To determine if a type 2 diabetic should resolve to manage their condition, a couple of factors should be considered by both the victims of this condition and the government.

Mostly, research on diabetes is focused on managing the condition and to developing even more of the drugs that serve this purpose. Prior to accepting this approach, all efforts should be made for non-biased research to be conducted by independent bodies with no personal interest in manufacturing drugs who should determine if type 2 diabetes can be indeed reversed and cured, as indicated by Dr. Anthony Robinson  and researched by Ernest Quansah, who confirmed this assertion of Dr. Robinson. With the determining of type 2 diabetes as a non-curable disease, victims are encouraged to choose managing their diabetes.

The American Diabetes Association (ADA) released a research report on March 6, 2013 estimating the total cost of treating diabetes had risen to $245 billion in 2012 from $174 billion in 2007. This included $176 billion in direct medical costs and $69 billion lost due to reduced productivity. See more about this at: http://www.diabetes.org/advocacy/news-events/cost-of-diabetes.html?referrer=https://www.google.ca/#sthash.j7490exx.dpuf

The above figures reflect what the United States alone spends on diabetes each year.  Once we begin to take into consideration the number of people worldwide afflicted with diabetes, the amount spent yearly is staggering. Other data from the American Diabetes Association shows that people diagnosed with diabetes have a medical expenditure of about $7,900 each year. Curing their type 2 diabetes means less money exhausted for diabetics, and the saving is in the tens of thousands of dollars in their lifetime. It would also be a saving for the governments.

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