There is a grandmother in her 70s. She has been using oral medication for seven or eight years to treat her diabetes, but she has not been able to control her diabetes well. Liu Hanwen suggested that the grandmother should inject insulin, but she refused every time. Once grandma finally agreed to take a look, so Liu Hanwen taught her to take long-acting insulin, and instructed her how to adjust the dose at home while monitoring blood sugar. As a result, after the injection, not only did the glycated hemoglobin drop to more than 7 o'clock, but also did not help grandma.
What troubles life brings. "The patient has been company banner design taking medicine for a long time without any effect, which means that her body needs insulin to help control blood sugar. In fact, many patients resist the injection because they are afraid of pain. They don't know that the needle for insulin injection is very short and thin, not like drawing blood. Acupuncture. My experience is that people who are afraid of pain will no longer be afraid of it when they start to fight. They only need to break through the psychological barrier at the beginning.” 09:42 Case sharing of sugar friends 13:04 Reasons for being afraid of "needles" Eliminate irrational fears and myths to properly treat diabetes IMG_3050 Photo Credit: TNL Brand Studio This episode "Enjoy Life" host Li Yihan.
At present, diabetes treatment includes three main aspects: diet control, exercise control, and drugs. However, diabetes is not all eaten, so it must be treated with drugs in a timely manner, including oral and injection. The injected synthetic insulin has almost the same molecular structure as the one secreted by the body, and by changing the arrangement of the amino acids, it can have different action times and effects, including fast-acting, short-acting, intermediate-acting, long-acting and mixed, etc. Short-acting insulin is responsible for controlling postprandial blood sugar, and it must cooperate with meal time; long-acting insulin is responsible for controlling fasting blood sugar, which has nothing to do with meal time, as long as you fix it at a certain time.