Type I diabetes

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Related to Type I diabetes: type 2 diabetes, type II diabetes, Diabetes mellitus type 1

Type I diabetes

Also called juvenile diabetes. Type I diabetes typically begins early in life. Affected individuals have a primary insulin deficiency and must take insulin injections.
Mentioned in: Diabetic Ketoacidosis

Patient discussion about Type I diabetes

Q. Women with diabetes are in general found with type 1 or with type 2 diabetes during pregnancy and why?

A. Women develop gestational diabetes during pregnancy and after pregnancy the gestational diabetes goes, if not this gestational diabetes has chances to develop into type 2 diabetes. A pregnant woman can also have type 1 and 2 diabetes equally and during pregnancy she may get gestational diabetes.

Q. Type 2 Diabetics solution My uncle is suffering from type 2 diabetics and i want to know that is there any permanent solution for type 2 diabities. Very worried about weight loss too. Any one there to give us a permanent solution?

A. Type 2 diabetes is due to improper use of insulin or insulin resistance.

There is a web site given below which provides information on alternative medicines for diabetes. Alternative medicines - ayurveda herbs, homeopathy, yoga and acupressure treatments.

Q. I’m having diabetics for nearly 12 years. Can I eat all types of fruits? I’m 60 years old male and I’m having diabetics for nearly 12 years. I’m taking meds and my sugar is under control. Everyday I have some fruits without fail. Can I eat all types of fruits?

A. Hello sir, surely you can eat any kind of fruit, regardless of the sugar content. The point is you need to spread across the amount of fruits you eat, including a wide variety of different fruits. In general everyone has to eat at least five portions of fruits and vegetables every day. Spreading the fruit you eat through the day will avoid a sudden rise in blood glucose levels.

More discussions about Type I diabetes
References in periodicals archive ?
Tests on tissue from three of the patients with conventional type I diabetes revealed the expected immune attack.
Meanwhile, type I diabetes incidence in Puerto Rico is roughly 10 times the rate seen in Cuba, where breast-feeding is nearly universal.
The new study focused on Type I diabetes patients, but many scientists think more rigorous glucose control may also benefit people with Type II diabetes, which generally strikes after age 40.
The immune system in an individual with Type I diabetes may fail to recognize its own beta cells because they are deficient in the MHC class I proteins, which tag them as "self," Faustman says.
Louis and his co-workers report developing a potential treatment for Type I diabetes.
Type I diabetes is thought to arise when immune cells mistakenly attack and destory pancreatic beta cells.
It doesn't diagnose Type I diabetes but picks out individuals who are likely to get the disease if they encounter a triggering factor.