B.E.R Test, a non-invasive test to re-balance the body and advice on individual solutions. www.gwellahealth.solutions
Nightmares, Fears, panic attacks, Blackouts
Attacks of intense hunger Tachycardia, palpitations
General itchiness Cold hands and feet
Night sweats Sleep disturbances
Fainting Vision disturbances
Low libido Depression
Tremours, abnormal nervousness Mood swings
Temper tantrum dizziness
Clumsiness Crying spells
Headaches (worse after a skipped meal) Memory loss
Depression relieved by eating Sudden drop in energy
Sensations of impending doom Crave sweets or starches
Drink alcohol heavily
The symptoms of hypoglycaemia are absolutely non-specific.
After hypothyroidism, the under-acidity of the stomach after age 50, pancreatic insufficiency and adrenal insufficiency, hypoglycaemia is the most overlooked illness. It is the precursor of type II diabetes.
Also indexed as: Low Blood Sugar, Reactive Hypoglycemia
“Hypoglycemia” is the medical term for low blood sugar. When people say they have hypoglycemia, they are describing a group of symptoms that occur when the body overreacts to the rise in blood sugar that occurs after eating, resulting in a rapid or excessive fall in the blood sugar level.
Many people who believe they have reactive hypoglycemia do not, in fact, have low blood sugar levels, and many people who do have low blood sugar levels do not have any symptoms of reactive hypoglycemia. Some evidence suggests that reactive hypoglycemia may be partly a psychological condition. Consequently, many doctors believe that reactive hypoglycemia essentially does not exist. Most doctors, on the other hand, have found reactive hypoglycemia to be a common cause of the symptoms listed previously.
Dietary changes that may be helpful: Doctors find that individuals with hypoglycemia usually improve when they eliminate refined sugars, caffeine, and alcohol from their diet; eat foods high in FIBRE (such as whole grains, fruits, vegetables, legumes, and nuts); and eat small, frequent meals. Few studies have investigated the effects of these changes, but the research that is available generally supports the observations of doctors. Some symptoms of low blood sugar may be related to or made worse by food allergies. = www.gwellahealth.solutions
Some people report an improvement in symptoms when eating a high-protein, low-carbohydrate diet. Some doctors have seen good results with high-protein, low-carbohydrate diets, particularly among individuals who do not improve with a high-FIBRE, high-complex-carbohydrate diet.
Nutritional supplements that may be helpful: Research has shown that supplementing with chromium (200 mcg per day) or magnesium (340 mg per day) can prevent blood sugar levels from falling excessively in people with hypoglycemia. Niacinamide (vitamin B3) has also been found to be helpful for hypoglycemic individuals. Other nutrients, including vitamin C, vitamin E, zinc, copper, manganese, and vitamin B6, may help control blood sugar levels in diabetics. Since there are certain similarities in the way the body regulates high and low blood sugar levels, these nutrients might be helpful for hypoglycemia as well, although the amounts needed for that purpose are not known