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4 ways to reduce the risk of PCOS diabetes Nearly over 50% of women with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) have been developing the signs of pre-diabetes or type 2 diabetes before the age of 40. This is the way to alarming statistic highlights that need for interventions so we can reduce the chances of women with PCOS developing these chronic conditions. Below are four of the best ways to lower your risk for developing pre-diabetes or diabetes for women suffering with PCOS. Modify Your Diet Plan The diet modifications are one of the main primary treatment approaches for women with PCOS and also one of the best and the easy ways to reduce the risk for type 2 diabetes. Eating more of a healthy food like fruits and vegetables is one way to start. Women with PCOS who ate a diet rich in fruits, vegetables, and whole grains had significant improvements in insulin sensitivity them have a balance diet. A low glycemic index diet with a conventional diet in women with PCOS is really where helpful. Both of these diets consist of having equal amounts of calories coming from carbohydrates, protein, and fat. Women with PCOS who followed the low GI diet had greater improvements in their insulin sensitivity. Those women with high insulin levels at the start of the study saw a 2-fold reduction in body fat loss following the low GI diet. The women with low GI foods are whole foods that are rich in fibre and protein and packed with multi vitamins, minerals, and antioxidants in the diet. Some of the food examples include oats, quinoa, beans, and legumes, fruits eaten with the skin on like apples and berries, and vegetables. Engage yourself in Regular Physical Activity Along with making changes in your diet, exercise is also seen to be important part of managing your weight, lowering insulin, and reducing your risk for diabetes. The individual should also engage in 30 minutes or more of moderate-intense exercise most, if not all days of the week. Be sure to include at least two days of resistance training is important. Simply adding more movement into your day by parking of your car further away from the door or taking the steps instead of you taking an elevator, can also make a difference over time for women that have polycystic ovarian syndrome diabetes risk. Supplement with Inositol It’s has been suggested that women with PCOS have a defect in their ability to properly use inositol in their body. Inositol acts as a secondary messenger, relaying on other signals that regulate insulin levels in the body. Supplementing with a combination of myo and d-chiro inositols (DCI) can help you to improve insulin sensitivity in women with polycystic ovarian syndrome diseases better done myo or DCI alone. Taking of Insulin Sensitizing Medications If despite following all the healthy eating plan and exercising you still haven’t seen improvements in lab values indicating diabetes risk, so immediately talk to your doctor about using an insulinsensitizing medication such as metformin for polycystic ovarian syndrome diabetes. A proper study is done and also showen that metformin along with modifications to diet and lifestyle resulted in


more weight loss than without the medication. But the result always can be right so its better seen that you should consultant a doctor or dermatologist.

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4 ways to reduce the risk of PCOS diabetes  

Nearly over 50% of women with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) have been developing the signs of pre-diabetes or type 2 diabetes before the...

4 ways to reduce the risk of PCOS diabetes  

Nearly over 50% of women with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) have been developing the signs of pre-diabetes or type 2 diabetes before the...

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