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Type 2 - diabetes

Paula Deen admits to having Type 2 Diabetes on NBC's 'Today' TV Show

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screenshot of Diabetesinanewlight.com website

(Best Syndication News) - Paula Deen, was on NBC’s ‘Today’ TV show this Tuesday morning and admitted publicly that she has been diagnosed with type 2 diabetes. Deen said that she has been living with this condition for the past three years.

Al Roker interviewed Deen and asked her why it took so long to go public with the diabetes? Deen said that she wanted to be able to figure things out in her head first, and she did not have anything to give to her audience by going public until now.

Roker further pressured her by suggesting that she withheld the announcement because the foods she cooked are high fat foods that some consider unhealthy. Deen said that she didn’t agree, and said that her cooking shows would continue because people are not going to quit eating.

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Type 2 Diabetes risk increases with Daily consumption of Red Processed Meat Products and Red Meats

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Bacon - credit: National Cancer Institute/Renee Comet (photographer) PD

(Best Syndication News) - Eating a diet high in processed red meat products and red meats could increase the risk for developing type 2 diabetes concluded a new study by Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH) researchers. Eating the processed meats, such as bacon, lunchmeats, and hot dogs on a daily basis could increase the risk for developing type 2 diabetes by 51 percent, while daily red meat consumption increased the risk by 19 percent. The study is published in the today’s online edition of the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. The print version will be in the October issue.

On the other side, eating healthier proteins such as nuts, whole grains, and low-fat dairy products instead of red meat and processed red meats reduced the risk of developing type 2 diabetes.

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Food Substitutions to help Lower Blood Sugar, Cholesterol, and Blood Pressure discussed on ‘The Dr. Oz Show’

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Frozen Yogurt - credit: 	National Cancer Institute/Renee Comet(photographer) PD

(Best Syndication News) - Doctor Mehmet Oz had a segment on his television show yesterday that discussed food substitutes that can help to lower cholesterol, blood pressure, and blood sugar levels. The food substitutes are simple and easily found at the grocery store.

Food Substitutes to Lower Cholesterol Levels

Doctor Oz explained that high cholesterol levels could sometimes be reduced by the foods we eat and suggested three food changes that could help to lower those cholesterol numbers. Instead of eating 1 tablespoon of butter, which has 30 mg of cholesterol, eat pureed bananas because it has 0 mg of cholesterol. The doctor suggested using pureed bananas as a substitute for butter when baking deserts.

Instead of eating ice cream, which has 90 mg of cholesterol per serving, eat 2 percent frozen Greek yogurt because it has only 10 mg of cholesterol. Instead of using mayonnaise (5 mg cholesterol) on a sandwich, try using avocado slices, which have 0 mg of cholesterol.

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Reduced risk for developing Pre-Diabetes with more Muscle Mass

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dumbbell - BSN

(Best Syndication News) Weight training may be helpful for preventing type 2 diabetes. Researchers from the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) found that the more muscle mass a person had the more it reduced their risk of having insulin resistance. Type 2 diabetes develops usually from insulin resistance. The study will be published in The Endocrine Society's Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism (JCEM).

Senior author, Preethi Srikanthan, MD, of the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) said that their study results suggest that fitness and muscle building should be incorporated as part of the way to improve metabolic health. Weight loss is most often encouraged.

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Disease Prevention tips on ‘The Dr. Oz Show’

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credit: National Cancer Institute - PD

(Best Syndication News) - Dr. Oz hosted a special ‘Prevention Power Hour’ on his TV show today and said it is never too late to prevent disease. By changing how you do things you can reduce your risk of developing heart disease by up to 80 percent, cancer up to 60 percent, and type 2 diabetes up to 90 percent, he explained. Two doctors join him on the show to explain simple lifestyle changes that can prevent diseases. Later on, Dr. Oz had Health Magazine editor, Frances Largeman-Roth, RD, shared some unique household products that can offer health prevention - all for under $10.

Donald Hensrund, Md, chair Preventive Medicine at the Mayo Clinic and said that preventive medicine, helps people make lifestyle changes to feel better now and live longer.

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