Diabetes is an Artificial Disease

Diabetes is an Artificial Disease

Type 1 diabetes caught in the late 80s, and I know about it firsthand. For almost 30 years of experience, I experienced the impact of a huge number of drugs and went through many different medical procedures. Having found out all their uselessness, and even harm, and having vast experience, and decided to sort out the question, why, in a seemingly innocuous treatment, do so many different complications appear?

The answer of the doctors to this question, that “it is only sugar that is to blame,” never suited me, for there is almost no scientific justification for it, except the generally accepted opinion. More precisely, I was satisfied with this simple answer until I independently began to understand this difficult question. And here, I was waiting for a lot of unpleasant surprises …

After examining a huge number of documentary sources, analyzing them and comparing them with the complications that I have today, I came to the firm conviction that the real cause of almost all the complications of diabetes are medicines that seem to be meant to alleviate the suffering of the patient. In fact, we have a completely different picture!

Having spent some time collecting and compiling data taken from publicly available official sources, I was able to reasonably show all the destructiveness of drugs used in diabetes. And most importantly, I managed to find convincing evidence of my “seditious” thought that the cause of all the main complications of this disease is nothing but the insulin preparation itself! In this article I tried to convincingly prove this statement, based on real facts, and not idle fictions and assumptions.

“Sweet disease” can occur at any age. The most dangerous diabetes due to complications, developing, both over the years, and very quickly. In the worst case, it can be fatal. Various organs and systems, which as a result of metabolic disturbances gradually “wear out”, come under attack.

Here are the most common and dangerous complications arising from diabetes:

  1. Damage to small vessels, especially the eyes and kidneys. This can lead to blindness and, accordingly, to renal failure.
  2. Blood circulation disturbance in feet. Subsequently, this leads to the formation of ulcers on the legs. Wounds do not heal for a long time, because of the disturbance of metabolic processes, tissue regeneration takes an extremely long time. In severe cases, the affected areas are surgically removed — they are amputated.
  3. Damage to the nervous tissue. What causes pain in the limbs, numbness, or vice versa, the threshold of sensitivity decreases, which leads to diabetic neuropathy.
  4. Increase cholesterol, blood pressure and others.

Today, all diabetes treatment comes down to diet and insulin therapy, designed to keep sugar low. And that the only way out of such patients is insulin, or rather, its artificial substitute, which supposedly brings nothing but good, and that, thanks to this great invention of scientists, a patient with diabetes is able to survive.

But is it really?

No one has ever questioned this assertion, which is in itself unscientific. After all, as they say, any statement always has the reverse side of the “coin”. The only question is to be able to choose the right of these parties, or at least to determine the smallest of two evils. And to do this, it is necessary to study the maximum possible amount of reliable information and be able to analyze it. And already on the basis of this impartial analysis to draw the right conclusions.

What is a solution of insulin, and more precisely its synthetic analogue? And why I emphasize this, it will become clear from the further narrative. But first I will try to briefly describe the disease itself, its essence, causes and consequences.

Diabetes is divided into two types: 1st – insulin-dependent, in which the pancreas (hereinafter referred to the pancreas) produces less and less insulin, and then when a person is placed on injections, the functions of the gland are extinguished and hormone production completely stops. As a result, the level of glucose (sugar) in the blood rises, and later it appears in the urine. This type of disease mainly affects children and adolescents.

Type 2 diabetes (or adult and elderly diabetes) develops somewhat differently. In this case, the pancreas works normally, insulin is produced, but either in insufficient quantities, or insulin is not of high quality – wrong in structure, therefore it cannot fully participate in metabolism, or the cell’s sensitivity to this hormone is violated or all together.

And then the doctors prescribe hypoglycemic pills, which simply do not allow suck in the intestines to suck in, or other pills that cause additional irritation of the so-called “insulin receptors”, i.e. enhance the effect of the hormone on the cell. At least one way or the other is written in medical reference books.

There are other drugs that work on a different principle, but in any case, all of them are aimed at blocking or inhibiting the production of glucose or its absorption into the blood, which in no way solves the problem, but only aggravates it and gives the person the illusion that everything “in order”.

As a result, less sugar is absorbed into the blood, its level drops, and the brain commands the pancreas to reduce the amount of insulin, which increases the level of sugar (glucose) in the blood again. The doctor is forced to prescribe an even higher dose of pills, and the process is repeated again. And, in the end, these pills cease to act completely, and the patient is transferred to injections, and there is no other way yet.

It turns out that in the first and in the second case we come to the same result: the patient is placed on an artificial hormone, more precisely its solution, and the person turns into a lifelong slave of insulin, and subsequently – a disabled person.

But after all, not only and not so much insulin is responsible for the level of glucose in the blood. First of all, the blood sugar level regulates the liver, and this should be known to everyone who taught anatomy in school. When there is a lot of sugar in the blood, the liver transfers its surplus to an insoluble state (glycogen), and stores it until the necessary moment. When this moment comes, the liver converts glycogen back to a soluble state and throws it into the blood, and thus maintains the level of glucose in the optimal amount for this organism. Therefore, the liver is directly involved in the regulation of blood sugar levels.

Insulin is an additional mechanism for splitting glucose molecules and assimilating it by cells. But for how much of this glucose will be in the blood initially, it is the liver that is responsible! The liver and the pancreas work in pairs, and the disruption of one of these organs inevitably leads to a weakening of the functions of the other. Therefore, for accurate diagnosis, it is necessary to take into account this important factor. This is especially important to remember, in case of type 2 disease, which some physicians deservedly consider to be a syndrome, that is, a temporary condition.

With age, slags and toxins (poisons) accumulate in each person’s body, so the functions of the body’s “cleansing” system inevitably decrease: the kidneys no longer filter the blood so well, which further increases the burden on the liver, since this organ also for the splitting of poisons entering the body with food, drugs, due to inflammatory processes. And, naturally, with such overloads, liver function decreases, and there may come a time when the liver can no longer cope with the processing of glucose, and its level begins to gradually increase.

In this case, even a large amount of insulin, secreted by the pancreas, does not save, but rather the opposite: more hormone is produced, which causes a constant feeling of hunger, a person eats more, carbohydrates get more and more. A person gains weight, sugar rises, loads the liver even more. When such an increase in blood sugar becomes stable, a person is diagnosed with type 2 diabetes and is given treatment in the form of hypoglycemic drugs.

It is considered to be a normal amount of glucose in the blood, equal to approximately 5 mmol / l on an empty stomach, but in principle this indicator fluctuates constantly and is different for each person. Glucose levels change continuously. Depending on the time of day, the quantity and quality of food and water, whether a person is sick or healthy, whether he is at rest or after exercise, etc. True, in a healthy body, the sugar level is regulated by itself – automatically, based on need.

A sick person doesn’t have such a mechanism, or it is significantly disturbed, so a diabetic cannot have consistently good sugars by definition. For example: have you eaten anything – sugar rises, an insulin shot is given – sugar decreases, you rest all day – it rises again, you do exercises or physically worked – it goes down again and so on, and so always. In the morning one level of sugar, in the afternoon another, in the evening the third, in the night the fourth. In general, absolutely everything affects the level of sugar – this is the time of day, time of year, weather, age, physical activity or lack of it, whether you eat or not, and what you eat and when and how much you feel well or sick …

Sugar will constantly “skip” because it is now manually regulated using insulin injections. And it cannot be any other way, due to the lack of natural regulation! This is the complexity of the disease, as you need to control the sugar level yourself, and as you understand, it is impossible to replace the natural mechanism by any means, even the most modern ones. And the same “insulin pump” cannot provide the desired effect, but only more smoothly and evenly inject insulin, compared with the “syringe pen”, but the dose and the drug remains the same.