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Ideal breakfast for diabetics named

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Aakash Molpariya
Aakash started in Nov 2018 as a writer at Revyuh.com. Since joining, as writer, he is mainly responsible for Software, Science, programming, system administration and the Technology ecosystem, but due to his versatility he is used for everything possible. He writes about topics ranging from AI to hardware to games, stands in front of and behind the camera, creates creative product images and much more. He is a trained IT systems engineer and has studied computer science. By the way, he is enthusiastic about his own small projects in game development, hardware-handicraft, digital art, gaming and music. Email: aakash (at) revyuh (dot) com

There are many risk factors such as genes and lifestyle that increase one’s risk of developing type 2 diabetes (T2D).

Although you can’t change risk factors such as family history, age, or ethnicity, you can change lifestyle risk factors around eating, physical activity, and weight.

Many studies suggest that food like sugary cereals, bagels with cream cheese, and fried bacon are all popular breakfast foods, but they are not healthy choices for people with type 1 or type 2 diabetes.

Study shows that an omelet is a perfect breakfast for type 2 diabetics. This conclusion was reached by scientists from British Columbia (Canada).

According to experts, this particular dish helps prevent the release of sugar into the blood and control glucose levels throughout the day.

The experiment was carried out on volunteers. On the first day, they ate breakfast with an omelet, on the second – oatmeal with fruit, the rest of the meals were exactly the same. 

At the same time, monitors attached to the body monitored blood glucose levels every five minutes.

Participants also reported on the feeling of hunger or satiety and the desire to eat something sweet.

It was found that a breakfast low in carbohydrates and high in fat (omelet) not only helps to avoid the release of sugar into the blood immediately after a meal, but also stabilizes glucose levels all day.

Diabetes mellitus type 2 (non-insulin-dependent) occurs due to a violation of the interaction of tissues with insulin, in contrast to type 1 diabetes, associated with a deficiency in the production of insulin.

The results of our study suggest potential benefits of altering macronutrient distribution throughout the day so that carbohydrates are restricted at breakfast with a balanced lunch and dinner rather than consuming an even distribution and moderate amount of carbohydrates throughout the day.

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