Ya Ampun! Meski Jadi Menteri Yang Disukai Rakyat, Begini Kelakuan Susi Yang Tak Kenal Malu - Loh kok gini ?

Ya Ampun! Meski Jadi Menteri Yang Disukai Rakyat, Begini Kelakuan Susi Yang Tak Kenal Malu

Betatrophin is a hormone produced in your liver and fat cells. There are at least some indications it might increase the proliferation of the beta cells in the pancreas and make the body more sensitive to insulin. Although the subject is controversial, some scientists speculate the hormone could some day be useful as a treatment for both Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes. In a study published in the online journal PLOS ONE in June 2015, researchers at the Medical University of Bialystok, Poland, compared betatrophin levels in mother and infant pairs with and without the presence of diabetes during the pregnancy. Betatrophin was measured from the blood of... 93 mothers with Gestational diabetes and 97 women with normal blood sugar levels, at 24 to 28 weeks' pregnancy, as well as in the blood of their fetus. At term, 20 of the mothers diagnosed with Gestational diabetes and their newborn baby's betatrophin levels were compared with that of 20 women with normal blood sugar levels and their newborn. In both groups, the women with Gestational diabetes had higher levels of the betatrophin hormone. Babies born to these women also had significantly higher blood betatrophin levels and these levels were higher than their mother's. These results suggest the liver and fat cells might raise the levels of betatrophin to help lower blood sugar levels in both the fetus and mother who developed diabetes during her pregnancy. Gestational diabetes is defined as diabetes diagnosed for the first time during pregnancy. It can develop as early as 20 weeks of pregnancy but usually appears later. It is generally tested for at 24 to 28 weeks. A baby whose mother is diagnosed with diabetes during the pregnancy is in danger of being born with low levels of blood sugar. This may be counterintuitive but the reason is sensing sugar, the fetus's pancreas can produce too much insulin. Babies of diabetic mothers are at risk of being born with a high birth weight which causes difficulty during labor, including a higher risk for cesarean delivery. These babies may be more likely to become overweight and develop diabetes later in life because he or she has inherited their mother's metabolic tendencies. Mothers diagnosed with Gestational diabetes have about a 20 to 50 percent chance of developing Type 2 diabetes within the next five to ten years. They are also at an increased risk of developing preeclampsia during their pregnancy, a state that can lead to eclampsia, or convulsions, accompanied by high blood pressure. They can go on to develop permanent cases of high blood pressure. Prevention of Gestational diabetes consists of... maintaining a normal weight and sensible level of exercise, eating healthily, and being aware of your family history of diabetes. Although managing your disease can be very challenging, Type 2 diabetes is not a condition you must just live with. You can make simple changes to your daily routine and lower both your weight and your blood sugar levels. Hang in there, the longer you do it, the easier it gets. Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/9110051

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