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SERVING ALL MEDICARE BENEFICIARIES
An official contracted Medicare provider for diabetics
Frequently Asked Questions
Controlling sugar levels is the main goal of treating diabetes. Insulin, exercise, and diet modification are the primary treatment options. Oral medications can also be prescribed, but when these measures fail to control elevated sugars, insulin treatment will be necessary.
Glucose (sugar) monitoring is the main tool you have to check on your diabetes control. This test tells you your glucose level at any one time. Keeping a log of your results is also vital, because it gives your healthcare provider a good picture of your body’s response to your diabetes care plan.
When caught early diabetes can be effectively managed. When left untreated or uncontrolled diabetes can lead to serious complications. These include heart disease and stroke, kidney damage, blindness, eye problems, and nerve damage.
- How often should I test my sugar, and what should I do if it is too high or too low?
- Are there any new medications I could use to help manage my diabetes?
- Does diabetes mean I have to stop eating the foods I like best?
- How can exercise make a difference in my diabetes?
- If I’m overweight, how many pounds do I have to lose to make a difference in my health?
- Do I need to take my medications even on days when I feel fine?
- Is there a cure for diabetes?
- Medically speaking there is no cure for diabetes, but it can go into remission. Diabetes in remission simply means the body does not show any signs of diabetes. However, the disease is technically still there.
Diabetes can harm your nerves, and that damage (called neuropathy) often starts with the legs and feet. Symptoms include tingling, numbness, burning, and pain. Early symptoms usually get better when your sugar is under control. Paying attention to your feet is an important way to tell how your care plan is working.
Diabetic retinopathy is an eye disease that damages the small vessels in the light-sensitive tissue at the back of the eye. At first, this complication of diabetes may cause no symptoms, or only mild vision problems like blurred vision. If vision problems don’t go away when glucose levels are close to normal, you might have retinopathy, which can cause blindness.
www.diabetes.org > American Diabetes AssociationMedEnvíos Healthcare
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