Diabetes, along with all its comorbidities, can cause fatigue.
Diabetes, along with all its comorbidities, can cause fatigue. Most of the time it is because of hyperglycemia. At other times the cause of our tiredness is dehydration, since for glucose to be transported it needs six molecules of water.
People who eat well, exercise daily, and drink plenty of water do not feel tired as often and have a better chance of living a life full of energy, despite diabetes.
Fatigue and tiredness are not the same. When a person is tired, they usually feel better after resting. When a person has persistent fatigue, rest may not relieve feelings of exhaustion and lethargy.
According to the American Diabetes Association, research shows that 61 percent of people with newly diagnosed type 2 diabetes report fatigue as a symptom. The same study found that fatigue is the second most common symptom in this group.
There are many reasons why diabetes can cause fatigue, including:
- changes in blood sugar levels
- other diabetes symptoms
- complication of diabetes
- mental and emotional issues resulting from diabetes
- being overweight
Glucose in your bloodstream attaches to life-giving proteins, adversely affecting how these proteins are meant to work. As these undesirable “Glycated Proteins” increase, so do the A1c levels in your body, along with the risk of damage to your heart, blood vessels, kidneys, and eyesight.
Fortunately, there’s help. Lysulin acts as a guardian by binding to glucose, shielding your proteins from reacting with glucose. The Lysulin bound to glucose is safely excreted through urine. Actively managing your blood sugar promotes metabolic, cardiovascular, and neurological health. Lysulin provides nutritional support to help you improve your health and maintain healthy Hemoglobin A1c levels.