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Diabetes Management Plan

Diabetes happens when your body isn’t able to take up sugar (glucose) into its cells and use it for energy. This results in a build-up of extra sugar in your bloodstream.
Poorly controlled diabetes can lead to serious consequences, causing damage to a wide range of your body’s organs and tissues – including your heart, kidneys, eyes and nerves.



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Why is my blood glucose level high? How does this happen?

The process of digestion includes breaking down the food you eat into various different nutrient sources.
When you eat carbohydrates (for example, bread, rice, pasta), your body breaks this down into sugar
(glucose). When glucose is in your bloodstream, it needs help – a “key” – to get into its final destination
where it’s used, which is inside your body’s cells (cells make up your body’s tissues and organs). This help
or “key” is insulin.

Insulin is a hormone made by your pancreas; an organ located behind your stomach. Your pancreas releases
insulin into your bloodstream. Insulin acts as the “key” that unlocks the cell wall “door,” which allows
glucose to enter your body’s cells. Glucose provides the “fuel” or energy tissues and organs need to
properly function.

If you have diabetes:

    • Your pancreas doesn’t make any insulin or enough insulin.


  • Your pancreas makes insulin but your body’s cells don’t respond to it and can’t use it as it normally

If glucose can’t get into your body’s cells, it stays in your bloodstream and your blood glucose level

What are the symptoms of diabetes?

Symptoms of diabetes include:

  • Increased thirst.
  • Weak, tired feeling.
  • Blurred vision.
  • Numbness or tingling in the hands or feet.
  • Slow-healing sores or cuts.
  • Unexplained weight loss.
  • Frequent urination.
  • Frequent unexplained infections.
  • Dry mouth.
What happens if your blood glucose level is low?

Having a blood glucose level that is lower than the normal range (usually below 70 mg/dL) is called
hypoglycemia. This is a sign that your body gives out that you need sugar.

Symptoms you might experience if you have hypoglycemia include:

  • Weakness or shaking.
  • Moist skin, sweating.
  • Fast heartbeat.
  • Dizziness.
  • Sudden hunger.
  • Confusion.
  • Pale skin.
  • Numbness in mouth or tongue.
  • Irritability, nervousness.
  • Unsteadiness.
  • Nightmares, bad dreams, restless sleep.
  • Blurred vision.
  • Headaches, seizures.
Dietary guidelines for Diabetes
  • Eat small, regular meals
  • Have a small snack between meals. You can keep your blood glucose levels within the target range by
    spreading the carbohydrates that you eat evenly throughout the day.
  • Reduce the amount of fats, salt and sugary foods in your diet.
  • Eat more foods that are high in fibre, including wholegrain products.
  • Match your mealtimes to your medication timings.

If you choose your food wisely, you may be able to cut down your diabetes medications. Eating regularly and
healthily is the key to good diabetes control.

Our nutritionist will help you
  • Build a customised diet plan + Designs life style pattern
  • Suggest habit changes which may be necessary for you in order to cure your health problem.
Perks of the program
  • 4 consultations with our trained Nutritionist
  • Unlimited chat facility
  • 30 days diet plan for 1 month
  • Guidance on how to consume the medicines
  • Customization of plan by tracking your existing plan
  • Therapeutic diet planning
Duration 1 month


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