Living With Diabetic Retinopathy

A Natural Approach To Health

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Living With Diabetic Retinopathy

I had a question the other day about diabetic retinopathy.

Retinopathy is a disease of the retina.

The retina is the nerve layer lining the back of your eye.

It’s the part of your eye that “takes pictures” and sends images to your brain.

Many people with diabetes get retinopathy.

Diabetic retinopathy can lead to poor vision and even blindness.

Most of the time, it gets worse over many years.

At first, the blood vessels in your eye get weak.

This can lead to blood and other liquid leaking into your retina from your blood vessels.

This is called nonproliferative retinopathy and is the most common retinopathy.

If the fluid leaks into the center of your eye, you may have blurry vision.

Most people with nonproliferative retinopathy have no symptoms.

If blood sugar levels stay high, diabetic retinopathy will keep getting worse.

New blood vessels grow on your retina.

This may sound good, but these new blood vessels are weak and can break open very easily, even while you’re sleeping.

If they break open, blood can leak into the middle part of your eye in front of the retina and change your vision.

This bleeding can also cause scar tissue to form, which can pull on your retina and cause it to move away from the wall of your eye.

This is called proliferative retinopathy.

Sometimes people don’t have symptoms until it’s too late to treat them.

This is why having eye exams regularly is so important.

Diabetic retinopathy happens when high blood sugar damages the tiny blood vessels of your retina.

High blood pressure can cause more damage to the weakened vessels in your eye, leading to more leaking of fluid or blood and clouding more of your vision.

Most of the time, there are no symptoms of diabetic retinopathy until it starts to change your vision.

When this happens, diabetic retinopathy is already severe.

Having your eyes checked regularly can find diabetic retinopathy early enough to treat it and help prevent vision loss.

If you notice problems with your vision, call an eye doctor right away.

An eye exam by an eye specialist is the only way to detect diabetic retinopathy.

You can lower your chance of diabetic retinopathy by keeping your blood sugar and blood pressure within a target range.

If you smoke, quit; this reduces the risk of damage to your retina.

Finding retinopathy early gives you a better chance of avoiding vision loss and blindness.

To deal with diabetic retinopathy it’s beneficial to:

*Drink 6-8 cups of purified water daily.

*Beanpod tea, made up of kidney, white, navy, lima, and northern beans, detoxifies the pancreas.

*Huckleberry helps to promote insulin production.

*Juniper berries have been found to lower blood glucose levels.

*Eat a low-fat, high-fiber diet including plenty of raw fruits and vegetables, as well as fresh vegetable juices.  This reduces your need for insulin and also lowers the level of fats in your blood.  Fiber helps to reduce blood sugar surges.  For snacks, eat oat or rice bran crackers with nut butter or cheese.  Legumes, root vegetables, and whole grains are also good.  Remember to regulate your complex carbohydrate intake.

*Avoid eyestrain and smoke-filled rooms.

*Eliminate toxic cosmetics, eye care, and personal care products.

*Eliminate chlorinated shower/bath water, which could be irritating.

If you’re dealing with diabetic retinopathy, try these (100% money-back guarantee):

It’s essential to use:  Vita-Lea, Protein, OmegaGuard, CarotoMax, FlavoMax, Vitamin D, Alfalfa, B-Complex.

It’s important to use:  Vitamin CGLA, CoQHeart, Zinc, Vivix.

It’s beneficial to use:  Vitamin E, Optiflora, VitalMag.

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PS:  If you have any questions about diabetic retinopathy, and would like to know how supplements can help, give us a call at 715-431-0657.  We’re here to help.


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