Diabetes type 2 is a disorder that happens in our metabolism which is due to high blood sugar and lack of insulin, a hormone produced in the pancreas that regulates the metabolism of carbohydrates. It is typically a chronic disease with a ten-year shortened life expectancy and symptoms such as: increased thirst, frequent urination, and constant hunger.
There are a number of associated complications including: two to four times the risk of a cardiovascular disease and stroke, a 20-fold increase in lower limb amputations, and increased hospitalizations. Type 2 diabetes is the largest cause of non-traumatic blindness and kidney failure. It is associated with an increased risk of cognitive dysfunction and dementia, such as Alzheimer's disease. Other complications include: sexual dysfunction and frequent infections.
The main Causes of type 2 diabetes:
- over weight or obesity
- eating junk foods and poor diet
- no activities or low activity level
- genetics and family history
Other risk factors in diabetes include aging, high blood pressure, genetics diabetes, polycystic ovarian syndrome, impaired glucose intolerance and ethnicity, incidence of diabetes because of a history of gestational diabetes.
In type 2 Diabetes the body becomes less sensitiveand produce insulin at very lower level which takes the glucose from the bloodstream into body tissues. Instead the sugar volume in the blood builds up. The pancreas may increase insulin production but it does not rectify the problem.
The other symptoms of this type 2 diabetes include vision problem, fatigue, abnormal appetite, frequent thirst, and continues urination, slow-healing of wounds or frequent infections. In both forms of diabetes, unless treated, blood sugar will rise uncontrollably, and over time can lead to such complications as cardiovascular disease, liver disease, kidney disease called as diabetic nephropathy, circulatory problems that may require limb amputation, vision loss and blindness which is known as diabetic retinopathy, and nerve damage also known as diabetic neuropathy.
In all the above cases, using one's own stem cells can help the pancreas regenerate and boost its ability to produce insulin.
Process continues to be successful, for the patients who took the stem cell treatment experience health benefits even six months after stem cell diabetes treatment.
Repeating theprocedure of adipose stem cells is the most effective treatment for diabetes type 2 and alsomaking dietary changes, supplementation and exercise are much more effective for long-term control of sugar level in blood
Adult stem cells they are undifferentiated and adaptable, which are able to transform into the cells of countless organs and structures within the human body. There are so many therapies use stem cells since they can restore damaged structures and rejuvenate failing cells very effectively. In recent times stem cell science has seen considerable advancements with many new developments and discoveries being made.
During the course of stem cell treatment a patient receives 200 – 300 million stem cells. This quantity of restored cells not only covers daily losses, but exceeds them a thousand times. Hence, the reserve of the stem cells, practically lost for the latest 15 – 20 years, is restored. After such active cell replenishment, all the organs gets rejuvenated and renewed, because of the new and active cells displace the old and damaged ones.