July 21, 2019


Stem Cell Therapy for Hyperglycemia-Hope Medical Group

Whenever the glucose (sugar) level in one's blood rises high temporarily, this condition is known as hyperglycemia. The opposite condition, low blood sugar, is called hypoglycemia.

Glucose comes from most foods, and the body uses other chemicals to create glucose in the liver and muscles. The blood carries glucose (blood sugar) to all the cells in the body. To carry glucose into the cells as an energy supply, cells need help from insulin. Insulin is a hormone made by the pancreas, an organ near the stomach.

The pancreas releases insulin into the blood, based upon the blood sugar level. Insulin helps move glucose from digested food enter into cells. Sometimes, the body stops making insulin (for example, in type 1 diabetes), or the insulin does not work properly (as in type 2 diabetes). In diabetic patients, glucose does not enter the cells sufficiently, thus staying in the blood and creating high blood sugar levels.

Blood glucose levels vary widely throughout the day and night in people with diabetes. Ideally, blood glucose levels range from 90 to 130 mg/dL before meals, and below 180 mg/dL within 1 to 2 hours after a meal. Adolescents and adults with diabetes strive to keep their blood sugar levels within a controlled range, usually 80-150 mg/dL before meals. Doctors and diabetes health educators guide each patient to determine their optimal range of blood glucose control.

When blood sugar levels remain high for several hours, dehydration and more serious complications can develop. Moreover, even mild hyperglycemia (a fasting blood sugar over 109 mg/dL in adolescents/adults or over 100 mg/dL in children before puberty) - when unrecognized or inadequately treated for several years - can damage multiple tissues in the brain, kidneys, and arteries. When hyperglycemia is associated with the presence of ketones in the urine, this state demands immediate medical attention. When blood sugar levels rise and stay high (over 165 mg/dL consistently) for days to weeks, diabetes should be suspected and must be treated.

Common symptoms can include:

. Dry mouth
. Thirst
. Frequent urination
. Urination during the night
. Blurry vision
. Dry, itchy skin
. Fatigue or drowsiness
. Weight loss
. Increased appetite

If hyperglycemia persists for several hours and leads to dehydration, other symptoms may develop, such as:

. Difficulty breathing
. Dizziness upon standing
. Rapid weight loss
. Increased drowsiness and confusion
. Unconsciousness or coma

Stem Cell Transplantation Promises Cure for High blood glucose levels

Evidence that umbilical cord mesenchymal stem cells (UCMSC) derived from umbilical cord blood (CB-SCs) can control inflammation and autoimmune responses by altering regulatory T cells (Tregs) and human islet beta cell-specific T cell offers promise for a new approach to treat high blood glucose levels.

Use umbilical cord mesenchymal stem cells (UCMSC) into the body, in arteries near the pancreas, the immature stem cells will developed into pancreatic ones, the two cellular groups have merged and started forming more pancreatic tissue, which means, in the end, that their bodies have produced more insulin, have required less shots with the stuff, and have also had lower blood sugar levels.

This could be very important. It could be an improved treatment for high blood glucose levels, substantially ameliorating type 2 and preventing the complications of the disease.

 For more information on stem cell treatment for hyperglycemia, please complete a medical form here or visit http://hopestemcell.com/

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