Low blood sugar must be “the great mimicker.” That’s because it can imitate virtually any other condition within mankinds illness experience. For illustration, it can appear like a heart attack, panic attack, migraine or MS. It might look like Lupus, depression, indigestion or tinnitus/Meniere’s disease. Low blood sugar can appear like virtually anything. Low blood sugar can affect almost any body system, but it most frequently shows up in symptoms associated with the brain and liver.
Hypoglycemia sets off the “fight-or-flight” crisis response. During fight-or-flight, your body over rides non-emergency systems and directs adrenolin to your bloodstream. Any sugar still in your liver is used as fuel (glucose) and this rapidly raises your sugar levels back to normal. (If your liver is exhausted and cannot drive sugar, your system will rip it from your muscle tissues and kill those cells.) Once the sugar amounts return to normal, the fight-or-flight stress response stops and normalcy eventually returns.
Low blood sugar is not a disease on its own; it is more accurately a response to the 4 problems of all imbalances (trauma, toxins, stress and deficiency). Hypoglycemia is a key trigger for a host of symptoms. Discover the cause and low blood sugar can typically be resolved.
Numerous supplements can help, particularly those that focus on addressing nutrient deficiencies, detoxifying, easing emotional distress and repairing tissue hurt by injury.
There are 4 triggers that createdisease: trauma (injury), toxins, diet and stress. Other problems can lead to Hypoglycemia too. For example, dehydration, not enough sleep and poor diet can develop a problem with blood sugar metabolic process. Because individuals low in Vitamin D quickly become hypoglycemic, and since Vitamin D is associated with healthy sun exposure, a lack of sun exposure can cause low blood sugar.
Poisons such as lead and mercury can trigger low blood sugar and so can allergies- which can be frequently mixed up with low blood sugar.
Even traumas can lead to low blood sugar as your system prompts inflammation in the repair process. Even slight injuries caused by an inactive lifestyle causes chronic blood sugar swings. Exercising – especially in morning or evening sunlight – can trigger Vitamin D and normalize our blood sugar.
There are so many aspects that are critical to our health and so many ways that we can help to make ourselves healthier.Getting out out in the early morning or evening sunshine and making exercise a component of our life are important. We also require sufficient nutrition and a healthy intake of antioxidant rich foods and nutrients to support our own production of antioxidants like CoQ10 and glutathione.