Type II diabetes is one of the most insidious medical conditions that millions and millions of people all over the world have to contend with.
According to information published by the National Institutes of Health and the World Health Organization, billions of people (yes, billions of people) all over the world wake up at each and every year in a prediabetic or diabetic stage.
Worse than that though is the fact that many of these people don’t even realize that they are prediabetic or already facing down the risk factors caused by type II diabetes in the first place.
Diabetes (especially Type II diabetes) was once believed to be chronic, but that may no longer be the case
Type II diabetes is far and away the most common type of diabetes that an individual may be diagnosed with. This is the kind of diabetes that is going to impact your body because of dietary and lifestyle decisions, the type of diabetes that you aren’t born with but the one that is commonly referred to as “adult onset diabetes”.
Get medical researchers all over the world once believed that once you were diagnosed with Type II diabetes you were going to have to contend with a diabetic condition for the rest of your life. Sure, you’d be able to eliminate many of the symptoms of type II diabetes by choosing to move forward with a healthy diet and exercise routine – but one slip up and you’d be right back into all the trouble that type II diabetes causes.
Interesting new research by medical doctors at the Newcastle University disagree with this contention
Though the study is still quite new and more testing is obviously necessary, the information coming out of the medical research team at Newcastle University is very, very exciting.
Taking a number of different test subjects always Type II diabetes and researching how they are body responded to an ultra-low calorie diet over a six month block of time, the researchers here were able to discover that more than half of the individuals in the test were able to reverse that they are Type II diabetic condition completely over two months just by consuming 700 cal daily.
Individuals were then able to readjust to a more “traditional” dietary plan after those two months of severe calorie restriction and were monitored for six months on after that – and all of the test subjects were able to report significantly improved health and a diabetes free lifestyle.
Ultra-low calorie diets for short periods of time may be the key to unlocking the cure for diabetes!