Purpose: To educate and inform my audience of what is and the different forms of diabetes, the causes and myths of diabetes, and how to prevent and/or catch the symptoms.
Central idea: Diseases can overrule your life but it’s up to you how to handle and deal with them. Diabetes can affect all parts of your body and not only for overweight persons.
I. How many of you really know how many types of diabetes there are today? II. What do Larry King, Halle Berry, Nick Jonas, and George Lucas have in common? III. All were diagnosed with some form of diabetes. For Nick Jonas, he was diagnosed with type 1 Juvenile Diabetes and Halle Berry jumped from type 1 to type 2 which is nearly impossible. IV. I was diagnosed about 7 years ago and my lifestyle is still changing. Checking my blood and giving insulin is still a habit I trouble mastering. It doesn’t matter who you are, you can be a toddler or a musician, diabetes can affect your whole lifestyle. V. Today I will be sharing you the different types of diabetes I am aware of, the many myths and cause to some, and how to prevent and spot the symptoms of each.
I. Diabetes is a disease where a person’s glucose level is higher than normal. In the most common forms of diabetes, the pancreas does not produce enough or any insulin to help glucose get into cells within our body. There are various forms of diabetes, and branches from each. The three main types of diabetes are: Type 1, Type 2, and Gestational. With Type 1 diabetes, there are different types that can occur from it; Juvenile, LADA, and brittle. Prediabetes and steroid induced diabetes are related to Type 2 diabetes. Type 1 and 2 diabetes are both diabetes mellitus. Diabetes mellitus means that there are problems with insulin and high blood sugar. Lastly the other forms of diabetes are gestational, MODY, insipidus, and double diabetes. A. Glucose is the sugar your body generates when you eat. B. Insulin is a hormone that helps the body use glucose for energy. Insulin is created in the pancreas. C. Type 1 diabetes is most commonly diagnosed amongst children, teenagers, and young adults. Type 1 diabetes is when the beta cells in a person’s pancreas no longer produces insulin because their immune system has attacked and destroyed them. 1. Juvenile diabetes is another name for Type 1 diabetes since this type is most common in children. 2. LADA is the form of type 1 diabetes that can occur in adults. 3. Brittle diabetes refers to type 1 diabetes that is particularly hard to control or predict. D. Type 2 Diabetes is commonly diagnosed amongst adults. It is an adult onset diabetes and is referred to as non-insulin dependent diabetes mellitus. Type 2 diabetes means that your body does not make or use insulin well, which leaves glucose in the blood stream. 1. Prediabetes is an early form of Type 2 diabetes.
2. Steroid induced diabetes is a form of Type 2 Diabetes which can be brought upon with the constant use of corticosteroids. a. Corticosteroids are man-made drugs that closely resemble cortisol, a hormone that your adrenal glands produce naturally. E. Other forms of diabetes can vary.
1. Gestational diabetes is a form of diabetes that specifically occurs when a woman is pregnant. 2. Type 3 diabetes also has another name to it which is Alzheimers. Alzheimers is referred as Type 3 diabetes due to insulin resistancy appearing to play a role in development. 3. Mody is a type of diabetes which is formed from genetics. 4. Double diabetes forms when a person has both Type 1 and 2 diabetes. 5. Insipidus Diabetes is a type of diabetes that had nothing to do with high blood sugar levels. II. Diabetes can be caused for different reasons and can cause many risks. There are many “myths” that come with the many risks and causes of diabetes which are definitely false. A. No one has yet figured out why the pancreas stop developing...
Cited: Mulry, Sharon, Thomas Connors, and Daniel Trecroci. "Famous People with Diabetes." Famous People With Diabetes. Diabetes Health, 17 Dec. 2008. Web. 27 June 2013. <http://diabeteshealth.com/read/2008/12/17/5681/famous- people-with-diabetes/>.
"Corticosteroids." Cleveland Clinic. Cleveland Clinic, 16 Sept. 2010. Web. 27 June 2013. <http://my.clevelandclinic.org/drugs/corticosteroids/hic_corticosteroids.
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