Diabetes Relief’s Patent Issued on May 16, 2017: “Kit that improves hepatic glucose processing in subjects.”

Diabetes Relief is pleased to announce that the United States Patent Office has issued a patent for the treatment it uses to help patients with diabetes and other metabolic disorders. Their patients report receiving help from Diabetes Relief that they have found nowhere else and with no other treatment.

The patent states that “it is apparent from the clinical results that the technique has usefulness in treating diabetic implications, including blindness and other ocular manifestations, nerve disease, cardiovascular disease, diabetic nephropathy, and poor wound healing.”

The United States Patent Office further stated the need for a “kit that improves impaired hepatic glucose processing in subjects and produces superior results to those previously obtainable,” and asserted that Diabetes Relief treatments “meet those needs.”

Read the press release about our patent here. 

Insulin: How It’s Supposed to Work And Why It Doesn’t

The hormone Insulin helps our bodies to keep blood sugar at bay, clear it quickly from

the bloodstream after a carbohydrate meal, and shuttle that blood sugar to muscle

tissue to be used for energy, rather than to fat cells, which drive up our weight.

When a person eats cereal, for example, it goes to the stomach and through the small

intestines, where it is broken down to glucose, which then travels through the walls of

the small intestines and on into the blood. Now it is called blood glucose, and this is

what blood tests measure. When glucose enters the bloodstream, the body wants to

process it as quickly as possible. So the pancreas releases insulin, whose job it is to carry

the glucose from the bloodstream to all the cells in the body. That’s a normal, healthy

person.

Most of us, however, have endured years of high-carb eating, and our systems start

trying to predict when insulin will be needed, which is a lot, since we’ve been

demanding it, and the insulin does its job but the extra insulin can drop our blood

sugar. The first organ to be affected is the brain, because the body needs a minimum of

30% blood sugar for the brain to function properly. So we get fatigue, memory issues,

concentration problems, and irritability, because our brain is hungry! Next, we crave

more sugar!

Most of us notice that when we’re hungry, everything gets better when we eat

something–and that “something” is usually simple, high-carb foods like chips, crackers,

or energy bars, because they’re cheap and easy to keep on hand–but they are addictive,

and they are easy to metabolize! So we feel good, temporarily, but insulin is again

released to deal with those carbs, which drops our blood sugar, and the cycle goes on.

After a few years of this, the constant presence of insulin annoys the insulin receptors,

and they stop working and become resistant, so now the glucose can’t get into that cell

and continues floating around the bloodstream. Your body sees this as a problem and

moves the glucose out of the bloodstream by turning it into fat. And this process of

converting sugar to fat produces those gosh-awful triglycerides.

Time passes and more and more tissues become resistant, the blood sugar starts to rise,

and the doctor tells us we’re “pre-diabetic.” But we’ve really been so for years, and even

if we make a few changes, they’re not enough, and our blood sugar continues its

upward climb. The only way the body can deal with it is to push the pancreas to make

more insulin and the pancreas gets exhausted from overwork and then starts to fail.

Now we’re diagnosed with diabetes because the body can’t produce insulin anymore.

Our pancreas has given up.