Denis Slinkin

Diabetes is a pandemic that has engulfed the world, but there are still many things that people do not understand in this state. In particular, blood tests (and their interpretation) are still a source of misunderstanding for most diabetics FBS.

In his article, Dr. Slinkin from Death to Diabetes shares that blood glucose tests show data on blood sugar levels. However, the way medical professionals interpret it is a very different story.

“So when you talk [sic] about the data and the data shows that my blood glucose levels are better,” he said. “Why do you, expert, believe that I need more insulin?”

FBS Denis Slinkin

Looking at the blood sugar levels with the data…
Denis presented a chart showing the activity of sugar in his blood during the week. “I do it for my clients because it’s very easy for me to pick up the patterns within minutes as soon as I put out their profile,” he explained.
The chart revealed a pattern that both he and his clients have experienced: The blood sugar tests FBS revealed an unstable pattern full of sharp ridges and deep hollows. Of course, when presented to a doctor, his knee reaction is to add more insulin to “stabilize” the condition.

According to Slinkin, this “swaying”, which is actually instability in diabetes, is something that most doctors do not understand. He adds that measuring the oscillation in terms of its delta factor, defined as the difference between two numbers, would greatly help in better translation.

Appendicitis is an acute inflammation of the appendix, a fingerlike organ attached to the cecum with no known function. Obstruction of the appendix lumen, most commonly by a hard fecal mass (fecalith), typically triggers the inflammation. Ulceration of the appendix mucosa has been recendy reported as a major cause of the disease.

Ineffective fluid drainage from the appendix lumen lets bacteria invade the appendix wall, triggering infection. If the infected appendix isn’t removed, it can perforate and cause peritonitis. Perforation is most likely within 48 hours after appendicitis develops, with the incidence as high as 80%.

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