SET against Diabetes
What is the benefit of Oxygen Energy Therapy in diabetes mellitus type 1 and diabetes mellitus type 2?
Is the ever-increasing number of diabetes cases worldwide due to a large number of misdiagnoses? With the simple and basic knowledge of the basic regulatory processes in the body (sympathetic and parasympathetic nervous system = antagonist), diagnoses such as diabetes mellitus seem to have a completely different cause than previously “conventional medicine” has proven. But judge for yourself!
What is Diabetes?
A permanently elevated value of “sugar” = glucose in the blood. Glucose (dextrose) is the most important energy supplier for our cells to produce energy together with oxygen. Therefore, glucose must be constantly present in the blood to be able to enter the cells “as fuel”.
Glucose is obtained from carbohydrates in food (e.g. potatoes, bread, rice, fruit, legumes and some vegetables). Too much glucose in the blood in the long term means diabetes. This means that the sugar present in the blood cannot be transported into the cells and must be excreted in the urine. The hormone insulin, which is produced in the pancreas, especially in the islet cells, is responsible for introducing the sugar into the cells.
A permanent increase in the sugar level in the body causes:
- Damage to blood vessels: the sugar attacks the vessel walls and makes them porous
- Myocardial infarction: vasoconstriction/closure due to deposits and damaged vessel walls in the vessels near the heart (coronary vessels)
- Stroke: vasoconstriction / occlusion due to deposits and damaged vessel walls in the brain
- Slow blindness: permanent damage to the smallest vessels (capillaries) and cells in the eye (retina – retinopathies)
- Nerve damage: permanent damage to the nerves (neuropathies)
- Kidney damage: in the long run, the kidney has to work at full capacity to excrete the sugar from the blood in the urine. In addition, the damage to the kidney cells themselves
- Circulatory disorders: damage to small and large vessels and possible deposits
The high sugar level in the blood causes the vessel walls to become porous, where even the smallest inflammation and deposits can lead to further damage in the long term.