One of the Most Commonly Asked But Unanswered Diabetic Questions
“Why do I find that some of the “Top 10 Foods that Diabetics should not eat” are often found in many “Diabetic Recipes” —that are published for Diabetics?
This is a question that I get asked from our most successful members, who are watching everything they eat and are well on their way to “Defeating Diabetes Naturally.”
While no answer is simple or short, here are some thoughts on why we are seeing this discrepancy.
The answer is about the intensity of the situation of each Diabetic person and the diet program that is needed to successfully address that situation.
To be overly simple let’s divide a group of type 2 diabetics into Three (3) basic categories and we talk about each one. For simplicity, we will limit the discussion to concerns about Blood Sugar and Weight (BMI, Body Mass Index.)
“A Severe Diabetic Diet”
For People who display more serious diabetic symptoms (let’s say that this group might have very high blood sugar readings, excess pounds and a profound lack of exercise in their program):
- Clearly the list of foods provided by a dietitian will probably be far more restrictive.
“A Strong Diabetic Diet”
For People whose medical advisors have labeled them adult onslaught type 2 diabetics and are managing their situation with drugs, exercise and a diabetic diet (typically they might have a fair amount of excess weight to lose, and maybe lacking a strong exercise program):
- Again, clearly the list of foods provided by a dietitian will probably be restrictive, but will invite more foods into the mix in limited amounts.
“A Strong Maintenance Diabetic Diet”
For People whose medical advisors might have labeled them as Pre-diabetic or people who have been successful at regaining control of their lives and have lowered their readings through a program of Life Style Management (including a healthy Diabetic diet, weight management and nutrition):
- For this group, what they eat is still critical but the list of foods provided by a dietitian could be far more open to a much greater mix, yet still carefully managing the amounts of these additional healthy and nutritious foods.
One of your best sources of help and guidance is your Registered Dietitian. At Proven
Results Health, we always suggest that you find a qualified dietitian or nutritionist with extensive diabetic experience, and work closely with this person.
Many dietitians also suggest that you add natural healthy supplements to your routine. Diabetic supplements, clinically-proven at reputable institutions, show that your diet and exercise results can be accelerated, providing 3X the benefit of diet and exercise alone.
Get a free 600 healthy recipe Cook book
http://www.provenresultshealth.com/books/index.htm and a natural herbal supplements to help by promote normal blood sugar levels, weight, and proper insulin function.