Previously we looked at bacteria link to depression and anxiety. Diabetes is one of the diseases that nobody would like to deal with, and yet it has become very widespread in this century all over the world. So can bacterial imbalance cause diabetes?

As a Board-certified nutrition specialist, Chen Ben Asher in practice has seen many possible triggers that could lead to diabetes, and that’s why it is important to address them not only after experiencing a big weight gain or loss. For many people still, bacteria doesn’t seem like a possible direct cause of diabetes or something that puts them in a risk category.

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First, it is important to understand diabetes itself. “In type 1 diabetes, the body’s immune system mistakenly attacks healthy cells in the body.”[1] Then the disease progresses, making it impossible for cells to produce insulin. Insulin is necessary for cells to use sugars that they get from foods and use as fuel that is later used for various body functions. In one of the research with the endoscopy, you could see gut bacteria and type 1 diabetes connection as many of people have celiac disease and changes in gut inflammation as well as digestive bacteria. These findings are crucial to provide the best possible treatment for developing diabetes or its full prevention. It is not easy to see and show differences in the gut so that others could understand diabetic gut syndrome.

When there is no treatment, the sugar levels rise so high that it negatively affects eyes, blood vessels, nerves, and kidneys. In very serious cases due to this diabetes symptom, one can even lose his or her eyesight.

Bacteria causing diabetes means that as one of the most successful treatments will be trying to normalize the whole bacterial environment that is out of balance. One way how to do it to receive microbes from healthy people and see the result within around six months. Around that time the blood sugar levels should start decreasing.

We can also look at gut microbiota and type 2 diabetes. According to the recent studies, it showed “gut microbiome to development of highly prevalent diseases such as type 2 diabetes and obesity.”[2] Microorganism overgrowth changes the microbe amount in the gut and thus shifts the threat of diabetes and weight gain or obesity.

 

Signs of bacterial imbalance:

  • Changes in bowel
  • Endotoxemia
  • Interaction with bile acids
  • Changes in brown adipose tissue

 

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Prebiotics, microbiota transplant and antibiotics are some of the possible treatments. Every person needs a medical examination to determine if there is any bacterial or any other kind of imbalance. Nutrition and other aspects are also as important. Up next, read about if microbes are also responsible for eczema.

 

Reference:

[1] Inflammation, Gut Bacteria Tied to Type 1 Diabetes. Accessed from: https://www.webmd.com/diabetes/news/20170119/study-ties-inflammation-gut-bacteria-to-type-1-diabetes#1rel=”nofollow”

[2] Gut microbiota and type 2 diabetes mellitus. Accessed from: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/27633134rel=”nofollow”