We have been told one too many times that being overweight or obese is bad, but did you know the extent of damage obesity has on your health?
Obesity significantly increases your risk of diabetes and high blood pressure, and these conditions are also intimately intertwined with heart disease. For instance, an obese person’s risk of a heart attack is 3 times greater than that of a person who has a healthy weight.
Obesity can happen for many different reasons, such as consuming too many calories, leading a sedentary lifestyle and getting insufficient sleep. But regardless of the reason, being obese puts one in danger of certain illnesses, such as type 2 diabetes, high blood pressure and heart disease.
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How obesity increases your risk for type 2 diabetes
People who are obese have a high risk of developing type 2 diabetes, which is also known as insulin-resistant or adult-onset diabetes. This is a condition where your blood glucose level is persistently high. Besides suppressing normal responses to insulin, the stress also triggers inflammation in cells that can lead to heart disease.
The link between diabetes and heart disease
Compared to people without diabetes, people who have diabetes are at higher risk for severe heart disease, such as coronary heart disease heart failure or diabetic cardiomyopathy (heart muscle disorder). This is because over time, high blood glucose from diabetes damages blood vessels and the nerves that control the heart and blood vessels. So people with diabetes also have other conditions such as high blood pressure and obesity that further raise their risk of developing heart disease.
Science and statistics don’t lie! It’s so important to retrain yourself and your habits if these are medical conditions you deal with. There are steps that can be taken to reduce the risk of developing heart disease if you have diabetes:
⭐ Keeping your blood glucose, blood pressure, and cholesterol under control
⭐ Quit smoking
⭐ Follow a healthy eating plan
⭐ Engage physical activity regularly
⭐ Maintain a healthy weight
⭐ Manage stress well
⭐ Get enough sleep
These tips along with a clean eating and active lifestyle will have your energy and confidence skyrocketing!
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Diabetic urine is usually light-colored and dilute if you have diabetes insipidus. This is because you produce a large amount of watery, light-colored urine when normally you’d only pee a small amount of concentrated, dark-yellow urine.
Peeing three times at night may not necessarily be normal, as it could be a sign of the condition of nocturia. This is a medical condition that is most common in people over the age of 60, and should be evaluated by a medical professional. It is important to note that this is different from enuresis (bed-wetting), which is an inability to control the need to urinate at night.