Archive for September, 2021

Diabetes Matters: Heart Healthy Eating

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This Diabetes Matters program will focus on how certain eating patterns can impact your heart. What is healthy and what is bad? You will hear about how fixing your plate and help not only your heart but also be diabetes friendly.

Presented By:
Lorie Roffelsen, CDE
Clinical Registered Dietitian

Original Date: 2.11.20


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Dr Janaki Srinath gaaru explains right diet for diabetic patients. A diabetes diet needs to be a healthy-eating plan that’s naturally rich in nutrients and low in fat and calories. Watch the video here…

Dr. Janaki is the Senior Nutrition Consultant at Fernandez Hospital. After her PhD in 1999, she garnered experience in the field of Clinical Nutrition.

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How to Eat Healthy with Diabetes – The Healthy Plate Approach

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“Please note: Any display or mention of specific products or brand names is for educational purposes only and is not an endorsement of brands or products.”

1. American Diabetes Association. (2017, October). Protein foods. Retrieved from
2. American Diabetes Association. (2017, August). Non-starchy vegetables. Retrieved from
3. American Diabetes Association. (2016, September). Create your plate. Retrieved from
4. Bilman, E., van Kleef, E., & van Trijp, H. (2017). External cues challenging the internal appetite control system – Overview and practical implications. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition, 57(13), 2825-2834. doi: 10.1080/10408398.2015.1073140.

Preventing Pre-Diabetes

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Preventing Pre-Diabetes

Prediabetes is a major health risk. If it is ignored it can convert into diabetes. Prediabetes is a warning sign and it is reversible through various lifestyle changes.
Pre Diabetes means to prevent diabetes. Dr. Mithil B Ghushe, Consultant General Physician, covered the following topics in this video:

*What is Prediabetes?
Prediabetes means you have a higher than normal blood sugar level. It’s not high enough to be considered type 2 diabetes yet, but without lifestyle changes, adults and children with prediabetes are more likely to develop type 2 diabetes.

*Importance of prediabetes
Prediabetes puts you at increased risk of developing type 2 diabetes, heart disease, and stroke

*What are the Symptoms?
If you have symptoms, you might notice that:
-You’re a lot thirstier than usual.
-You pee a lot.
-Your vision is blurry.
-You’re a lot more tired than usual.

*How Prediabetes is diagnosed?
A blood sample is taken after you fast for at least eight hours or overnight. In general: A fasting blood sugar level below 100 milligrams per deciliter (mg/dL) — 5.6 millimoles per liter (mmol/L) — is considered normal. A fasting blood sugar level from 100 to 125 mg/dL (5.6 to 7.0 mmol/L ) is considered prediabetes

*What is the treatment?
Treatment may include lifestyle modifications, such as diet and exercise, and medication. If you have prediabetes and don’t make lifestyle changes, you could develop type 2 diabetes within 10 years,
A large number of prediabetes cases gradually progress into diabetes. With proper lifestyle changes, it’s possible to reverse this condition and lead a normal life.

0:00 Intro
0:33 What is Pre-Diabetes?
1:24 Recent data on Pre-Diabetes
2:10 Symptoms of Pre-Diabetes
2:30 Risk factors of Pre-Diabetes
4:10 How Pre-Diabetes is Diagnosed?
5:52 Treatment for Pre-Diabetes

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Meal Prep for Diabetes

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Meal Prep for Diabetes

Meal Prep for Diabetes

Diabetes Diet Plan, Foods for Diabetes | Dr. Shehla Shaikh | PharmEasy

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For diabetic pateints, a diabetes diet plan is must. Dr. Shehla Shaikh, an endocrinologist, is in conversation with Pharmeasy to tell you everything you need to know about diet for diabetic patient and foods to be eaten.
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Gestational Diabetes Diet and Weekly Meal Plan (An alternative diet for better blood sugars)

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Gestational Diabetes Diet and Weekly Meal Plan (An alternative diet for better blood sugars)

Gestational Diabetes Diet and Weekly Meal Plan:

In this video, I discuss a lower carb option (190-130 g carb/day) to the traditional 175 g carb meal plan for gestational diabetes. If you are struggling with your blood sugars or 175 g carbs feels like too much food for you. Newer research shows that lower carb is a safe and effective option for moms with gestational diabetes.

Gestational Diabetes FB group:
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Daily Pregnancy Pelvic Floor Exercises Printable and Guide:

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References: and Lily Nichols “Real Food For Gestational Diabetes”

Jessica Pumple is a certified bariatric and diabetes educator, dietitian and pre & postnatal fitness instructor helping pregnant and postpartum moms for since 2004. She helps pregnant women stay fit, have the healthiest babies and the easier labors. She helps new moms with postpartum recovery, to heal and strengthen their core and lose the baby weight through non-gimmicky evidence-based strategies.

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Disclaimer: This is general information only and not medical or nutrition advice. Please see your own dietitian, diabetes team, or doctor for individualized advice. You are responsible for your own safety. P&P Health Inc., Pregnancy and Postpartum TV and Jessica Pumple are not liable in any way for any injury, loss, damages, costs or expenses suffered by you in relation to this video or its content.

Copyright P&P Health Inc. 2020. All rights reserved.

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Hi9 | How to Control Blood Sugar Levels in Pregnancy ? | Dr. Prabha Agarwal | Gynecologist

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Hi9 | How to Control Blood Sugar Levels in Pregnancy ? | Dr. Prabha Agarwal | Gynecologist

During Pregnancy starting to the 6th Month or 7th Month Blood sugar levels are starts to fluctuate. So if we want to prevent our blood sugar levels from fluctuating so we have to eat small frequent meals always try to take small frequent meals every 2-3 hours so that you can digest…….

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Global Diabetes Symposium, 11 of 12: IDF Global Diabetes Plan

diabetes plan 694 Comments » – Ruth Colagiuri, RN, C.D.E., B.Ed., vice president of the International Diabetes Federation (IDF), presents IDF’s global diabetes plan at the Global Diabetes Symposium: Finding the Way to Global Action. The event, presented by Global Health Center at Albert Einstein College of Medicine and the IDF, took place September 18, 2011.
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Learn how to manage your diabetes and your blood glucose levels with these 5 best foods. Supercharge your meal plan and keep your diabetes in control.

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What Is High Blood Sugar Levels – Blood Glucose Levels Explained – Normal Sugar Level In Blood

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What Is High Blood Sugar Levels - Blood Glucose Levels Explained - Normal Sugar Level In Blood

In this video I discuss what is blood sugar level, and what causes high and low blood sugar levels. We also look at insulin’s role in blood sugar levels, and some of the risk factors for developing type 2 diabetes.

Transcript (partial)

In this video we are going to discuss what blood sugar or blood glucose is, and why it is important.

Blood sugar level is the amount of glucose(sugar) present in the blood. Our body gets glucose from some of the foods we eat.

After the digestive process, the liver releases glucose into the bloodstream, sending it to cells to be used as energy. As glucose is released into the bloodstream, blood sugar levels rise. This triggers the pancreas to release the hormone insulin, which tells the cells to open up and let the glucose in, which lowers blood sugar levels.

Excess glucose is stored as glycogen in the muscles and liver. This process happens many times throughout the day after we eat.
A normal fasting (no food for 8 hours) blood sugar level is between 70 and 99mg/dl, and a normal level two hours after eating is less than 140mg/dl.

So, why is this important? Well, there are 3 main reasons we need to be aware of our blood sugar level.

The 1st reason is that high blood sugar levels can lead to type 2 diabetes. Type 2 diabetes is when the body doesn’t use insulin properly (insulin resistance), or when the pancreas stops producing enough insulin. Over time, High blood sugar levels can put a lot of stress on the pancreas, possibly causing it to become permanently damaged. 95% of all diabetes cases in the US are type 2.

Researchers don’t fully understand why some people develop type 2 diabetes and others don’t. However, there are some factors that increase the risk.

-being overweight – the more fatty tissue you have, the more resistant your cells become to insulin.

-fat distribution – more fat storage in the abdomen increases the risk

-inactivity – Physical activity helps you control your weight, uses up glucose as energy and makes your cells more sensitive to insulin.

The 2nd reason we need to monitor our blood sugar levels is that High levels can also lead to atherosclerosis, which is hardening and narrowing of the arteries. This can block the arteries, putting blood flow at risk, which can lead to other problems.

The 3rd reason is low blood sugar levels, this is rare in non-diabetics. This can be caused by certain medications, excessive alcohol consumption, excessive exercise, and from meals high in refined carbs.
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