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Jan 18, Diabetes and ADHD Tendencies

When you "have" diabetes, type-2, it is usually a problem caused by Insulin resistance. Your insulin is not doing its job of letting Blood Sugar into your cells, where that sugar can be made into energy. Your brain uses a LOT of energy, and every cell NEEDS that blood sugar, or else things don't work optimally. That is my understanding of ADHD.
So, what we need to do is improve our insulin function. How? Insulin needs some trace minerals to do its work, specifically, chromium and vanadium. There are some other co-factors that are needed, vitamins, some herbs that help the insulin do what it needs to do.
Kratom, grown in fertile mineral-rich jungle soil, seems to help with this transfer of blood-sugar into the cells of our body, so we can make energy. For those who don't want or have access to kratom, Dr. Wallach has formulated a supplement called Sweet Eze that you can take before any meal that has carbohydrates. Sweet Eze provides the missing chromium, vanadium, and other nutrients that we need to use carbs the way we're supposed to.
When the energy shortage in our brain is corrected, ADHD is less of a problem, according to Dr. Wallach. In my experience, Wallach is right.
The pharmaceutical industry, which makes the drugs most doctors are prescribing, has a different solution. You're tired and sleepy after meals? They give you various kinds of amphetamine stimulants, so -- while they're acting -- you couldn't fall asleep if you wanted to! They contain none of the nutrients your body needs to process blood sugar better -- no chromium, no vanadium, no herbs or other nutrients our body needs and recognizes.
If you feel you need stimulation, Addieup does it with mostly herbal extracts and ingredients derived from chocolate. That is a supplement I have used on and off for years. Check it out for a stimulant nootropic stack that won't interfere with sleep and good nutrition, unlike Adderall.
AddieUP



This post first appeared on Diabetes Symptoms, please read the originial post: here

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Jan 18, Diabetes and ADHD Tendencies

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