Patients with diabetes have an increased risk of 57 other diseases

People with type 2 diabetes also have a much higher risk of other 57 diseases, including cancer, kidney disease, and neurological disorders.

The discovery came in the most comprehensive medical research to date .

Millions of people worldwide suffer from diabetes, which is linked to overweight or distance from physical activity or a family history of type 2 diabetes.

Diabetes increases the risk of various complications and keeping this in mind, experts from the University of Cambridge in the UK conducted an in-depth examination.

The largest study of middle-aged people with or without diabetes found that the condition increased the risk of developing 57 other long-term illnesses.

On average, diabetics experience age-related medical problems 5 years earlier than healthy people.

Experts say the results are shocking and highlight the urgent need to protect people from developing type 2 diabetes.

The study examined data from 3 million people in the UK Biobank and doctors’ records examining 116 diseases that are common in middle-aged people.

The results found that 57 out of 116 diabetics had a higher risk of developing diabetes, with a 9% increased risk of cancer.

Similarly, patients with type 2 diabetes have a 5.2-fold increased risk of developing late-stage kidney disease, a 4.4-fold increased risk of liver cancer, and a 3.2-fold increased risk of muscle loss.

When it comes to blood circulation problems, 23 out of 31 patients with type 2 diabetes have a very high risk.

The study linked type 2 diabetes to the risk of poor health in all 11 health categories: 2.6 times the risk of mental and neurological problems, 2.3 times the risk of vision problems, 1.9 times the risk of digestive problems and mental health. The risk of disease is 1.8 times higher.

The study focused on people over the age of 30, and experts found that people diagnosed with type 2 diabetes before the age of 50 may be at higher risk.

The researchers said that the results show that prevention or slowing down the spread of diabetes in middle age is essential for the prevention of life-threatening diseases.

The results of this study have not yet been published in any medical journal but were presented at the Diabetes UK Professional Conference.

Artificial sweeteners or sweeteners can cause cancer.

This was revealed in a medical study in France.

Numerous food products and beverages are made from artificial sweeteners that are consumed by millions of people every day.

A joint study by the French National Institute for Health and Medical Research and Sobony
Paris Nord University analyzed data from more than 100,000 adults.

These individuals reported medical history, diet, lifestyle, and health data during an online survey in 2019.

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Researchers examined its effects in people who used artificial sweeteners over a 24-hour period.

They collected details of cancer diagnoses in these individuals and analyzed the link between artificial sweeteners and cancer risk.

Researchers took into consideration factors such as age, education, physical activity, smoking, body weight, height, weight gain in recent years, diabetes, family history of cancer, and access to energy from food.

Researchers have found that people who consume large amounts of sweeteners, especially aspartame and acesulfame-K, risk developing cancer.

The researchers acknowledged that the research was limited in some ways, such as people reporting their eating habits on their own, and that these individuals may be more educated and more health-conscious.

But he said our findings are not in favor of artificial sweeteners as a safe alternative to sugar and its potential side effects should be monitored.

He said that although extensive research is needed to confirm these findings, important information regarding these sweeteners is definitely available.

The results of the study were published in the medical journal Plus Medicine.

Earlier, in a study in December 2019, it was reported that most people prefer sugar to artificial sweeteners can become obese and diabetic.

The use of artificial sweeteners has increased over the past three decades, and research from the University of South Australia has found an association between this sweetness and body weight gain and type 2 diabetes.

The research team analyzed ongoing research reports on more than 5,000 adults over a period of 7 to 8 years.

Researchers have found that people who use artificial sweeteners at least twice a day gain more bodyweight than those who do not.

“Sweeteners can be a good source of weight loss, but only if the food choices are right, but people who are using these products often eat sugar with gusto,” he said.

They also discovered that artificial sweeteners can alter the bacteria in the stomach, increasing the risk of weight gain and type 2 diabetes.

Research suggests that healthy foods such as dairy products, fish, pulses, vegetables, fruits, plain water and other commodities should be preferred over low-calorie artificial sweeteners for weight loss

High sugar consumption deprives people of vitamins and minerals.

This was revealed in a medical study –

People who consume large amounts of sugar for long periods of time can develop autoimmune diseases.

This was revealed in a medical study conducted in Germany.

Autoimmune diseases are those in which the immune system attacks the body’s own healthy cells, which can lead to various complications such as type 1 diabetes and chronic inflammation.

Research from the Julius Maximilians University  of Wurzburg(JMU)  sheds light on the mechanism that causes autoimmune diseases.

Research has shown that immune cells need large amounts of sugar in order to function properly.

The research focused on a group of immune system cells that were not well known.

It was a type 17 group of tea helper cells that played a key role in the inflammatory process.

According to researchers, the new discovery could help shape autoimmune therapy.

The results of the study were published in the medical journal “Cell Metabolism”.


Earlier , in March 2020, research from the University of Leuven in Sweden found that high sugar consumption could increase the risk of diabetes, obesity, coronary heart disease, dental problems and many other diseases.

The study looked at the relationship between the use of sugar in food and beverages and the nutrients (vitamins and minerals).

Research reports in the past have shown that high sugar intake results in people consuming more fat and sugar-rich foods and less healthy foods.

The study looked at the extent to which high sugar consumption deprives people of vitamins and minerals.

The results of the study were published in the medical journal Nutrition and Metabolism.

An earlier study by the University of California, Berkeley, found that excessive consumption of sugar is actually a symptom of a number of diseases that can affect you at some point in your life.

Research has shown that if the amount of sugar in the diet is high, it is absorbed in the intestines after entering the body, from where it travels to the liver.

In fact, the liver is the only organ in the body that can use this sugar for various purposes.

However, when the amount of sugar is too high, the liver loses its ability to use it, after which it has no choice but to convert this extra ingredient into liver fat.

The research further states that the data show that when the liver converts sugar into fat, it indicates that insulin resistance has been developed.

This condition can progress to metabolic syndrome, such as diabetes, high blood pressure, pancreatic problems, complications in the arteries, cancer, dementia and heart disease, etc., while the risk of liver disease is different.

The study found that 40% of people of normal weight suffer from a single metabolic syndrome, while 80% of obese people suffer from these diseases.

Earlier, in 2016, another study from the University of California showed that just a small amount of sugar for just nine days can dramatically improve health.

Research has shown that reducing sugar intake reduces the risk of metabolic syndrome, which has been linked to life-threatening illnesses.

Research has shown that reducing sugar intake lowers blood pressure and cholesterol levels, improves liver function and lowers insulin levels by up to a third.

The levels of fat, protein, carbohydrates and calories in the volunteers’ diets remained the same during the study, but their sugar intake was reduced from 28% to 10% and their health deteriorated significantly in a short period of time.

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