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					                                 How Body Fat Is Connected To Diabetes

As the it seems that the world just keeps growing heavier and heavier, one of the largest diseases that's
showing upwards growth trends is diabetes.

More and more people are becoming affected by diabetes and sadly, it's not just adults. Diabetes is now
being seen quite regularly in our youth, indicating just how large of a problem this is really coming to be.

Both adults as well as children are being affected by diabetes as their weight continues to take a steady
trend upwards into the obese category.

But how does body fat play a role in diabetes and what's the connection that you need to know about?

Let's have a closer look at how body fat is connected to diabetes so you can see for yourself the link
that's coming into play.

The Body Fat-Insulin Connection

The first issue that's going to come into play is the fact that the more body fat you have on the body, the
greater the level of insulin that will be required in order to deliver the glucose to the cells after
carbohydrates are eaten.

If the insulin is not secreted in appropriate amounts, the glucose will stay in the blood stream causing
high blood glucose which is the entire problem with diabetes in the first place.

As more and more body fat comes to accumulate, more and more insulin will constantly be needed and
this overproduction of insulin can really wear on your body's system.

The Nutrient Consumption Risk

If you have high levels of body fat, this is also going to be indicative that you're not eating a diet that
contains sufficient levels of fruits and vegetables in most instances. Instead, those who are suffering
from high levels of body fat more often eat fast foods, high fat snack foods, highly processed breakfast
and cereal bars, and so on.

Because they're filling their body with these nutrient devoid items rather than the highly nutritious fruits
and vegetable that you really need, this is going to place extra stress on your pancreas and make it even
more difficult to secrete the level of insulin required to take care of the glucose in the blood.

Receptor Issues

Finally, when there is elevated fat in the blood stream due to high levels of body fat, this can stimulate a
certain receptor in the body known as GPR40, which typically responds to high levels of blood sugar by
promoting a high increase in insulin production.

But when fat is also present in addition to the sugar in the blood, this stimulates these receptors even
further, therefore you get an even higher production of insulin.
Again, over time this begins to wear on the pancreas until eventually it's burnt out and just not
functioning properly.

So there are multiple ways in which body fat is linked to the development of diabetes that you should
know about. One of the largest recommendations for those who are currently at risk for diabetes is to
reduce their overall level of body fat and these are the primary reasons why.


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