The first signs of diabetes

The first signs of diabetes type II are:

♦ Excessive thirst.

♦ Excessive urination.

♦ Excessive hunger

♦ Unexplained weight loss

♦ Unusual fatigue.

♦ Loss of feeling in the extremities.

♦ Moodiness and depression.

♦ Sores or cuts heal slowly.

If you have any of the first signs of diabetes you should see your doctor. Diabetes can become life threatening.

The most common emotional conflicts causing diabetes are:

Resistance, always ready for a confrontation. Deep seated beliefs that life is a struggle. Craving love and sweetness. Continually putting on a act that you are a sweet person. There is also a deep seated lack of trust in others.

Often diabetics believe they are easy going, but asking family members I usually get a different story.

The emotional causes of diabetes are subconscious so the diabetic is most often not aware how their attitude is perceived by others. Often diabetics tend to be sensitive and easily offended. They may feel bullied. 

The reason for the obesity diabetes link is the subconscious feels that by getting big, it will be easier to defend the body. The brain directs the body to hold higher blood glucose levels to be continually ready for confrontations.

.......within the week her glucose levels dropped into the 80 to 120 range.

My opinion while living in the diabetes belt brought me to the conclusion that every little town has has a slightly different culture. Many small towns are resistant to outsiders and there is a generally resistant culture towards change.

Racism is still alive and good people live continually on alert for any possible confrontations with Mr. Jim Crow. Many really struggle to make ends meet and live in poverty not well understood outside the deep south. Just my opinion.

Typical cases:

Pablo, 40 year old male. Working in an almond packing plant he was promoted as foreman over more experienced workers.

One of the other workers was very resentful of Pablo’s promotion and was constantly bullying and aggravating Pablo into getting into a fist fight. Pablo was not given authority to discipline.

He noticed but ignored the first signs of diabetes.

After several months while resting at home, Pablo went into a diabetic coma. His blood glucose was off the charts.

After his hospital stay, he packed his family and belongings into his van and showed up at work. He knocked the offending coworker unconscious and fled to another state.

His blood sugar improved after this. He resists working on his issues and continues suffering from diabetes type II.

Frank, 60 year old male, Apartment manager. Frank was in continual conflict with the 20 something know-it-all son of the apartment complex owner.

Frank viewed both father and son as bullies.

This young man was micromanaging Frank and creating resentment among the renters. After 2 years Frank was found unconscious and hurried to the hospital. He was in a diabetic coma.

Frank was eventually able to get the diabetes under control and gave up his insulin.

Mary, 70 year old female. Retired professional entertainer. Diabetic type II for 30 years with painful neuropathy, sores on her toes, kidney disease and retinal eye damage.

30 years ago at the onset of her diabetes she had a conflict with a music teacher. This teacher nastily did all he could to undermine her reputation. He would bully her in front of the performers and she was not the type to just stand there and take it and confrontations were common.

She worked with him in community choir performances and had to pretend she liked him to keep peace. She started to have the first signs of diabetes and discovered her blood sugar was in the 200’s.

I worked with her on her issues and within the week her glucose levels dropped into the 80 to 120 range. Her neuropathy disappeared, her kidneys improved remarkably and the damage to her eyes stopped progressing. Today her A1C is in the low 6’s and she is off all medications.

Of all the conditions I work with diabetes type II is the most difficult. Often it grows into a Gordian Knot of problems. Denial is the elephant in the living room.

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