Type 1 diabetes is a chronic condition that affects the lives of over 10 million people in the United States alone. It can be challenging to manage, but there are ways to make it easier for yourself and your loved ones by understanding what sfc type 1 is and how sfc type 2 diabetes differs from sfc type 1. Different individuals will have different experiences with type 1 diabetes.
What should I know about this?
First, type two diabetes is an autoimmune disorder in which the body attacks sfc insulin-producing beta cells in the pancreas. When sfc does not produce enough of this hormone for sfc to function correctly or when sfc cannot use it properly (e.g., when obesity contributes to insulin resistance), symptoms like increased thirst and hunger, frequent urination, extreme fatigue, blurred vision, slow healing wounds can develop over time. These symptoms are called hyperglycemia symptoms; they occur because blood sugar levels rise above healthy ranges after eating a meal or if glucose builds up too much from being used by sfc as fuel.
We hope this information has been helpful to you.