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Tag Archives: diabetes

9 Exercises To Age Proof Your Body – Diabetes and Sarcopenia

ShareTry these simple moves to beat age-related aches and pains and cut your risk of getting ill. Staying active as you age is the most important thing you can do for your health. Physical activity helps you fight back against chronic ‘age-related’ diseases such as diabetes, dementia, heart disease, stroke, arthritis and cancer. It’s also great for your mental health …

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Are We Proceeding on Too Many Drugs? Take a Chillaxitive instead

drugs

Share Half of us take at least one daily prescription drug. The figures are startling. More than a quarter of us take at least three drugs regularly, according to a recent survey and many pensioners take five or more. Although many people won’t take any drug unless it’s essential, over 1.1 billion prescriptions are issued each year in England alone, …

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Diabetic Avoid A Middle-Aged Barrel Belly!

barrel belly

ShareA thicker waist is inevitable as we age, right? Not necessarily. Here’s how to help stop a barrel belly… It’s an infuriating milestone, the day you look down and notice a growing spare tyre, even though you haven’t been doing anything differently. Blame your Hormones. As their levels fall, so does your metabolism, meaning you burn less energy and store …

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Unintended Weight Loss

weight loss

Share Losing weight isn’t a normal part of ageing. Here’s what you need to know… One in 10 people over the age of 65 are malnourished or at risk of malnutrition, according to a recent report, although it can affect younger people too, or be linked to unsuspected dehydration. Malnutrition can severely damage our health and can even be fatal — …

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Diabetics and the Circadian Rhythm

Circadian Rhythm

ShareOur bodies are governed by genetically-determined biological clocks that are vital for our wellbeing. Our bodies’ natural cycles are controlled by a master clock in the brain which connects to the pineal gland behind the eyes. Incoming light switches off melatonin, the sleep hormone that governs our best known circadian (around 24 hours) rhythm. This makes us more active during daylight …

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