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How to regulate blood sugar

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#21 sweeney_todd



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Posted 04 September 2015 - 04:51 PM

less carbo intake lalo na ung rice

1 cup lang every lunch & dinner

refrain from drinking soda, saka ung mga 3-1 na coffee

tapos regular exercise 

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#22 gian33



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Posted 09 September 2015 - 10:11 AM

Do intermittent fasting :) effective yun.. then shempre avoid sweets, and go for limited carbo. Intake..

#23 Retz


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Posted 10 September 2015 - 03:39 PM

take malunggay capsule. 

#24 lolxes



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Posted 05 January 2016 - 03:21 PM

how to regulate blood sugar?

are you a diabetic? if not, only healthy food and lifestyle can regulate blood sugar. if you are a diabetic, then you need to see a doctor. uncontrolled blood sugar levels is not good for diabetics, regular insulin therapy may be needed.

#25 Lordace13



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Posted 03 February 2016 - 09:14 PM

Weight management exercise and diet modification

#26 HarryPotter25



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Posted 05 February 2016 - 11:08 PM

1. Apples
In a Finnish study, men who ate the most apples and other foods high in quercetin had 20 percent less diabetes and heart disease deaths. Other good sources of quercetin are onions, tomatoes, leafy green vegetables, and berries.


2. Cinnamon

A study at the Human Nutrition Research Center in Beltsville, Maryland, found that if you use ½ teaspoon of cinnamon daily, it can make cells more sensitive to insulin. Therefore, the study says, the cells convert blood sugar to energy.

After 40 days of taking various amount of cinnamon extract, diabetics experienced not only lower blood sugar spikes after eating, but major improvements in signs of heart health. And you can sprinkle cinnamon on just about anything.


3. Citrus Fruit
Studies show that people with diabetes tend to have lower levels of vitamin C in their bodies, so antioxidant-packed citrus fruit is a great snack choice. It may seem quicker to get your C from a pill, but since fruit is low in fat, high in fiber, and delivers lots of other healthy nutrients, it's a better choice.


4. Cold-Water Fish

Heart disease strikes people with diabetes twice as often as it does people without the illness, according to the American Diabetes Association. Diets high in omega-3 fatty acids—the "good fat" in cold-water fish such as wild Alaskan salmon, sardines, and Atlantic mackerel—can help lower artery-clogging LDL cholesterol and triglycerides while raising levels of HDL (good) cholesterol.

5. Fiber-Rich Foods
A study at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center found that people who increased their fiber intake from 24 to 50 g daily had dramatic improvements in blood sugar levels. In fact, the high-fiber diet was as effective as some diabetes medications.

Rather than try to figure out exactly how much fiber is in different foods, focus on trying to get a total of 13 daily servings of a mixture of fruits, vegetables, beans, brown rice, and whole grain pastas, cereals, and breads.

6. Legumes
Legumes of all sorts—chickpeas, cannelloni beans, kidney beans, and lentils—are a great addition to soups, salads, and a variety of ethnic dishes. And this low-fat, low-calorie, high-fiber, high-protein food helps to reduce risk of diabetes and heart disease. The fiber slows the release of glucose into your bloodstream, which prevents the blood sugar spikes that worsen diabetes blood sugar control and make you feel hungry.

7. Green Tea
Studies show that chronic inflammation—caused by high-fat foods, lack of exercise, and eating too few fruits, vegetables, and good fats—can increase risk of hearts attacks and thwart the body's ability to absorb blood sugar. A simple solution: Drink green tea and orange or cranberry juice. They're all packed with flavonoids—powerful inflammation-fighters. Swap one in for one cup of coffee a day.

8. Nuts
Studies show that people who eat nuts regularly have lower rates of heartdisease than people who don't eat them. (People with diabetes are at increased risk of heart disease.) Even among the healthiest eaters, the ones who also eat nuts boast the best health record. Exactly why isn't known yet, but one reason could be compounds called tocotrienols.

The key to eating nuts is not to eat too many; they're so high in calories that you could easily see the aftermath pouring over your pants. Either measure 2 tablespoons of nuts, count how many it is, and limit yourself to that number, or keep a jar of chopped nuts on hand. Sprinkle 2 tablespoons a day on cereal, yogurt, veggies, salads, or wherever the flavor appeals to you.

9. Spinach, Kale, and Collard Greens
All of these green leafy vegetables are good sources of lutein, a carotenoid that's good for the eyes. That's especially important because people with diabetes may develop debilitating eye problems as complications of the disease. These foods are also great sources of fiber, B vitamins, iron, calcium, and vitamin C.

10. Chocolate
Researchers at Tufts University discovered that dark chocolate improves insulin sensitivity, a crucial improvement in preventing or treating type 2 diabetes. What's more, dark—but not white—chocolate also produced a significant drop in blood pressure, reduced LDL (bad) cholesterol, and improved blood vessel function.

Just don't overdo it. Dark chocolate is great for the occasional indulgence, but it still packs a lot of fat and calories.

11. Steak
There's something in steak besides the protein, iron, and B vitaminsthat's good for us. It's a compound that's part of beef's fat profile called conjugated linoleic acid (CLA). Doctors Michael Murray and Michael Lyon point out in their book Beat Diabetes Naturally that experiments have shown that CLA works to correct impaired blood sugar metabolism and also appears to have significant anti-cancer properties.

In the most recent research, scientists in Norway supplemented the diets of 180 people with a few grams of CLA and reported that they lost 9 percent of their body weight in one year. For a 200-pounder, that's an 18-pound weight loss!

To get CLA from steak, choose meat from range-fed beef. Eating natural pasturage give these animals far more healthful CLA than the usual grain-rich diet. And keep portions to 3 or 4 ounces.

12. Vinegar
Two tablespoons of vinegar taken before a meal can help your blood sugar go down. A study at Arizona State University East tested three different groups of people to see what the results would be in healthy people, those with prediabetes (they had signs diabetes was developing), and confirmed diabetics. Before each of two meals a day, the subjects were given 2 tablespoons of ordinary vinegar.

The results: An hour after the vinegar treatment, the diabetics had blood sugar levels that were 25 percent lower than without vinegar. The prediabetics had an even better result: Their levels were lower by about half.

#27 Genesis_MD



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Posted 12 March 2016 - 10:27 AM

Healhty lifestyle.
Increased physical activity (4 h/week) and dietary modification (increased whole grains, fiber, vegetables, and fruit; reduced total and saturated fat, sugar, and refined grains)

#28 webdriver-torso



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Posted 12 March 2016 - 10:41 AM








pag di kaya lasa haluan ng banana or apple


Bragg apple cider 2 table spoons  before meal 3x a day.



#29 Jon Don

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Posted 13 March 2016 - 12:26 PM

Eat less sugar and dinuguan. ^_^

#30 Dingdong2000



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Posted 14 March 2016 - 08:34 AM

Control your diet of carbohydrate foods like breads, cereals, rice, pasta, fruits, milk, and desserts.  Moderation is key.  Choose tasty, low-carb veggies, like mushrooms, onions, eggplant, tomatoes, sprouts, squashes, zucchini.  Try them with dips that have low-fat dressing.

Go for the green plate of salads and opt for low-calorie drinks.  Better yet, drink plenty of water.  And visit the doctor, have a blood test taken.

#31 __Chiko__



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Posted 14 March 2016 - 10:12 PM

Regular exercise like cardio to burn the sugars in the blood stream. 

#32 Duel of Fate

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Posted 15 March 2016 - 01:47 AM

Exercise --- u dont have to go to the gym or do crossfit. Just about 15-30mins of brisk walking per day. Pwede ka rin mag basketball. Or i every other day mo ang pag general cleaning. Or rough strenous sex everyday na umaacrobatic ka bwahahahaha.

Monitor what u eat. Di mo naman kelangan mag southbeach diet. But max na ang 1cup of rice a meal and a little less flavor sa ulam. Also make sure may in-between snacks ka. Oatmeal or jello or biscuits. And take 8-10glassed of water everyday. Hindi ka pwede mag antay na gutom ka bago ka kumain; kumain ka bago ka pa magutom and stop automatically pag nakaramdam ka ng kabusugan.

#33 ardy817



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Posted 15 March 2016 - 01:07 PM

avoid carbohydrate rich foods (white rice, white sugar) and regular exercise

#34 nxtg3n



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Posted 15 March 2016 - 02:40 PM

I stopped drinking fruit juices (tang, eight o'clock, nestea etc.) and soda. Tubig lang talaga. It made my sugar level stable and way below the diabetes II level. eat less, drink water and exercise more. 

#35 Beast Mode

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Posted 15 March 2016 - 07:25 PM

balanced diet

#36 camiar



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Posted 25 April 2016 - 09:53 AM

Was there any clinical trial done on Bragg's cider vinegar that shows it lowers blood sugar level?


Won't it cause hyperacidity?


Has anybody here ever tried it?

Edited by camiar, 25 April 2016 - 09:54 AM.

#37 kuntil



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Posted 16 May 2016 - 02:50 AM



At least 5 Okra, cut-off their butts then dunk them into a glass full of water.

Let okra-juice seep into the water, leave over night, drink in the morning.  :rolleyes:

#38 JoshuaJacob



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Posted 16 May 2016 - 08:05 AM

As part of your everyday diet, include the veggie Ampalaya.

#39 MTC Hunter

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Posted 17 May 2016 - 10:42 PM

take apple cider vinegar

#40 peter1104f



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Posted 21 May 2016 - 07:33 PM

Are the hand held gadgets like from omron any good to test blood sugar

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