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Insulin is a Hormone which is secreted in the Pancreas. Insulin is released from Beta Cells which responds to presence of mainly Carbohydrates and secondly Protein.

Insulin is commonly known for its relation to Diabetes for being down regulated In Type 2 Diabetes. Insulin is thought to be entirely dispensed in Type 1 Diabetics but this however is untrue, we actually see incremental secretions of Insulin which is not enough to respond to intakes of foods. Studies have shown 20% of Insulin is present in Type 1 Diabetics.  

Due to the nature of Type 1 Diabetes many people with the onset of Diabetes from childhood will find it rather difficult to put on weight. The reason why weight gain becomes difficult is down to the lack of Insulin which stores Carbohydrate in the Adiposities found in Adipose tissue.

Insulin is known for its abundant secretion in Type 2 Diabetics which soon leads to the excessive demands of Insulin causing the down regulation of the Hormone and eventual diagnosis of Diabetes.

Insulin when hyper secreted reacts to high levels of blood levels in response to food intake. The Beta Cells due to hyper secretion become faulty and the body becomes immune to its response.

Insulin as a Hormone stores Carbohydrates in adipocytes through a hormone called Lipase Lipoprotein.

We can reverse sensitivity of Insulin by reducing Blood sugar levels. Type 2 Diabetes is reversible compared to Type 1 Diabetes which is a life time condition.

Exercise activity being increased will activate a Hormone called Sensitive Lipoprotein which will increase the utilisation of stored Fats in Adipose tissue. By exercising we naturally see a fall in Blood sugar levels.

The normal Blood sugar count should be 6.1 mmol/l after a period of eight hours of fasting, If the test score shows higher we possible at risk or possible diagnosed with Diabetes depending on the reading.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 



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