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Unlike type-1, type-2 is not insulin-dependent diabetes.

The body of patient is


usually still able to make some hormone insulin (produced in pancreas by special
cells called beta cells) but it doesnt meet to the body needs which then cause a
condition called insulin resistance.

The normal value for your blood sugars after delivery is the same in any other
non-pregnant person. Fasting blood glucose <100 mg/dl is normal, 100-126
mg/dl is impaired fasting blood glucose (borderline or pre-diabetes) and >126
mg/dl is diabetes. Similarly a 2-hour postprandial blood glucose of <140 mg/dl is
normal, 140-199 mg/dl is impaired glucose tolerance (borderline or pre-diabetes)
and 200 mg/dl or more is diabetes.

Read more at:


http://doctor.ndtv.com/faq/ndtv/fid/22667/What_range_of_blood_sugar_level_indic
ates_a_pre-diabetic_stage.html?cp

Amazing info: http://cureddiabetes.com/


Another interesting site:
http://www.diabetesforum.com/diabetes-medication-supplies/7067-stoppingmetformin-any-side-effects.html
Find the carbohydrate tables for fruit and veggies at this link:
http://www.lasting-weight-loss.com/low-carb-fruits.html
Tonys story
http://www.diseaseproof.com/archives/diabetes-diabetes-alert.html

Dr. Bernstein's Diabetes Solution and John Walsh's Using Insulin

Permanent Type 2 Diabetes Cure is a Reality: It Can Be Put into Regression in one
Day - Here's How!

Type 2 diabetes, metabolic syndrome and high blood sugar are caused by a
lack of muscular glycogen storage capacity resulting from insulin resistance
and excessive glucagon mediated hepatic gluconeogenesis. Diabetes
progresses when HbA1c is above 6% and regresses when HbA1c is below
5.5%. Diabetes goes into regression (desugarization) the minute you take
your blood sugar below 6.0 mmol/L or 108 mg/dl and it goes into
progression (resugarization) the minute you sugar rises to 7.0 mmol/L or
126 mg/dl. Type 2 diabetes cure and reversal can be achieved through
Ketosis resulting from a carb negative diet and exercise regime. Any
sufficiently carb negative diet and exercise regime will significantly
outperform all the following drugs: Metformin, Victoza, Januvia, Glipizide,
Lantus, Janumet, Glimepiride, Humalog, Actos, Invokana, Diamicron,
Amaryl, Pioglitazone, Onglyza, Gliclazide, Lucentis, Byetta, Galvus,
Acarbose, Forxiga, NovoRapid, Exenatide, Apidra, Liraglutide, Repaglinide,
Actrapid, Eucreas, Glucobay, Saxagliptin, Vildagliptin, Dapagliflozin,

Canagliflozin, Prandin. These drugs can get your HbA1c down to 6.5% at
best (which is well managed but still diabetic). A Carb negative diet and
exercise regime can get it down to 5% which is non diabetic. With an
HbA1c of 5% your diabetes is in full regression. With an HbA1c of 6.5% it
is in slow progression.
How to Permanently Cure Type 2 Diabetes, Fix it and Reverse it

Most Orthodox Medicine practitioners both in the UK and in the US will


tell you that Diabetes is a chronic progressive disease that has no cure.
What is meant by that statement is that if you are not prepared to change
your eating habits or your exercise habits then you will remain diabetic for
the rest of your life and even if you are prepared to change them you may
alleviate the symptoms to some extent but you will still be diabetic.
Incidentally your life expectancy will also be decreased by 10 years (recent
data from UK insurance companies). The Mayo Clinic in the US (their preeminent medical facility) says the following at
http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/type-2-diabetes/DS00585
"Type 2 diabetes, once known as adult-onset or noninsulin-dependent diabetes, is a chronic
condition that affects the way your body metabolizes sugar (glucose), your body's main
source of fuel. With type 2 diabetes, your body either resists the effects of insulin - a hormone

that regulates the movement of sugar into your cells - or doesn't produce enough insulin to
maintain a normal glucose level. Untreated, type 2 diabetes can be life-threatening.
There's no cure for diabetes, but you can manage - or even prevent - the condition. Start by
eating well, exercising and maintaining a healthy weight. If diet and exercise aren't enough to
control your diabetes, you may need diabetes medications or insulin therapy to manage your
blood sugar."

The out of date medical position is that you can control it for 5-15 years by
diet and exercise and medications such as Metformin which decreases your
liver glucose overproduction and supposedly decreases your muscle cell
insulin resistance and Sulphonylureas which increase your pancreatic insulin
production. Then another 5-15 years with insulin. Then you will probably
die of a diabetic complication. This prognosis although largely true for the
last 20 years, is now out of date, false and misleading for the following
reasons...
1. There are people who have successfully controlled diabetes for 20 years
with diet and exercise and periodic Metformin alone.
2. There are plenty of people who were on various medications for Type 2,
but after reducing their carbohydrate intake and working out in the gym for
few months, normalized their blood sugar and so were able to come off
those medications.

3. There are people who have put Diabetes into regression to the point
where they are clinically no longer diabetic, i.e. their blood sugar is normal
and they can pass any clinical diabetic test with a non diabetic result (I am
one of these)
4. There are people who have put Diabetes into regression to the point
where they are clinically non diabetic and remain so doing less than one
hour of exercise per day on a 100 carb gram per day diet (Sami is one of
these).
5. There are plenty of people on diabetic forums who have managed to
come off their meds and have reduced their HbA1c to the point where they
are clinically non diabetic by going on an ultra low carb (50 carb grams per
day max) diet and in addition by either losing a significant amount of their

excess weight or by adding in some carb burning exercise to their regime.


6. We have testimonials from several people who following the advice on
this site, have put Type 2 into regression and become clinically non diabetic.
7. A whole slew of Diabetic experts (Dr Feinman, Dr Bernstein, Dr
Westman and 20 other doctors!) now (as of January 1, 2015) recommend
dietary carbohydrate restriction as the first approach in diabetes management.

See also http://www.nutritionandmetabolism.com/content/5/1/9 . These


doctors are desperate for diabetics to understand the massive advantages of a
very low carb and high fat diet.
It is absolutely true to say that modern medical science has no drug therapy
or surgical procedure that cures Type 2 diabetes except in the case where
the disease is mild and caused by the patient being obese. Obese patients
who are mildly diabetic can be cured with gastric bypass surgery. Likewise
an extremely low calorie diet can cure them - but only temporarily - because
you cannot eat an extremely low calorie diet for longer than 8 weeks - see
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3168743/. Better still a low
carb diet can cure them (its the carbs that are the problem not the calories).
Low calorie diets work on fat people who are only mildly diabetic because a
fat person is eating for two essentially just as a pregnant woman is. We
know that gestational diabetes is often cured when the baby is delivered.
This is because the mother no longer has to eat for two - although lactating
puts some extra pressure upon her metabolism. Likewise if a fat person
loses his fat then he is back to eating for one normal sized person.

So the Mayo Clinic is correct for non obese people as regards a surgical or
a drug therapy cure. But they are totally incorrect as regards a diet and
exercise cure which regrettably is not recommended by very many people in
the medical community with the notable exceptions of the 23 doctors
involved in the carbohydrate restriction paper and of Dr Mercola. His type 2
diabetes page is a must read...
http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2011/03/03/media-finallystates-reversing-diabetes-is-possible.aspx
If you have type 2 and your pancreas has not yet burnt out then there is a
combination of diet and exercise and if necessary medication which will stop
diabetes progressing, and which will put it into regression rather than
progression (by which I mean it will get better and better slowly each day)
and which will reverse any neuralgia and will return all of your clinical
symptoms to normal, providing you keep up the diet and the exercise. If you
do this for long enough then you can get to the point where you remain
clinically non diabetic on no medication, on less than one hour per day of
exercise, with a 100 carb gram per day diet. The length of time you need to
keep diabetes in regression for before you are permanently 'cured' depends

upon the length of time that it spent in progression before diagnosis and
effective treatment (and possibly the average HbA1c during the period of
diabetic progression).
All you have to do is return your muscles back to the condition that they
were in before you became diabetic, get your brain off its subconscious
sugar addiction (so that it stops telling your liver to overproduce glucose),
reduce your carb intake to around 50 carb grams per day and then burn
those carb grams off with exercise, and reduce your insulin resistance
significantly by desugarizing your body and keeping it that way and by
building up some muscles, and by fixing any essential vitamin or mineral
deficiencies.
Drugs can reduce your HbA1c (Glycosylated Haemoglobin level - 1-2
month blood sugar average) by around 1% in the medium term (according
to their clinical trial results). But that is not enough to put diabetes into
regression. All the drugs will do is slow down the rate of progression of the
disease. To put the disease into regression you need to get your HbA1c
down to 5.5%. Generally Diabetics have an HbA1c of anything from 7% to
12%. So you need to reduce your HbA1c not by 1% but by at least 1.5%

and normally by 2%-5%. No drug combination can yet do that without


lifestyle change as well. So drugs will buy you a bit of time. But they will
not cure you unless you are prepared to help them and cure yourself with
some lifestyle improvement.
The only way to achieve a type 2 diabetes cure, a full reversal, generally, is
by going on a carb negative diet and exercise regime. You must burn off
more carbohydrate than you eat - with carb burning exercise. So the cure is
to go on a very low carb diet (we recommend 40-50 carb grams per day
maximum) - see http://www.nutritionjrnl.com/article/S0899-9007(14)003323/fulltext and see http://www.diabetes.co.uk/news/2014/jul/researchersrecommend-carb-restriction-as-primary-method-of-diabetes-control91152031.html and to go on a brisk walk after every meal (preferably upon
a treadmill) to burn off the carbs you have just eaten and the new glucose
that your liver has made from the protein you have just eaten by hepatic
gluconeogenesis.
The fastest way to fix your sugar is to stay on the drugs initially and change
your lifestyle by going Carb Zero or Carb Negative. Then, once your fasting
sugar and your HbA1c is fixed, you can start reducing the drugs down to

zero in consultation with your doctor. If you stay on any drugs for too long
without getting your sugar low enough to put diabetes into regression, they
will start to be less and less effective and you have to take more and more
of them until your become insulin dependent as your pancreatic beta cells
progressively fail. Please do not let that happen. Change your lifestyle. You
will feel better, you will be better and you will live much longer.
Here is the golden rule...
Diabetes Progresses when your spot sugar is above 7.0 mmol/L (126 mg/dl),
(HbA1c above 6%)
Diabetes Regresses when your spot sugar is below 6.0 mmol/L (108 mg/dl),
(HbA1c below 5.4%)
And here is the philosophy for a diabetic...

Carbs are poison. Exercise is the


antidote!
Take the antidote every time you take the poison, and take it as soon as you
can after poisoning yourself. Carbohydrate is 100% poison. Fat is not

poisonous at all. Protein is perhaps 50% poisonous due to hepatic


gluconeogenesis (the liver will turn around half of it into carbs on a very
low carb diet). Do not worry about eating a high fat low carb eskimo diet.
Excess carbs cause weight gain and cardio vascular trouble not excess fat however counter intuitive that may seem or feel. Low fat foods have
resulted in an epidemic of fatness. What we need is low carb foods!
This is all is easy to say (although it was not so easy to deduce) - but
extremely difficult to do (until you know how). However the writer has done
it and he was badly diabetic and not obese at diagnosis on
2012November26 (spot sugar was 23.0 mmol/L 414 mg/dl and HbA1c was
11.4% with a BMI of 26.7). Also a friend of his has now done it
completely in just one month following our latest techniques. He was
diagnosed on 2014June10 with spot blood sugar of 13.9 mmol/l (250
mg/dl) and HbA1c of 10.6%, and had been extra thirsty for 2 months prior
to that - so we assume he had been fully diabetic for 2 months. And many
readers of this site have done it and written in with their results - see
testimonials.

We must make one thing clear. It does not matter how your reduce your
HbA1c down to 5.4%. You can take every drug in the book and eat no
carbs and sit on your butt all day long. You can eat a half a chocolate cake
every day, take no drugs at all, and go jogging for 2 hours after the cake.
You can combine any mixture of drugs exercise and diet you like.
But you MUST get your 2 hour post prandial sugar down to 6.0 mmol/L,
108 mg/dl (without post prandial exercise)
Then you MUST get your fasting sugar down to 5.2 mmol/L, 94 mg/dl
every morning
Then you MUST get your HbA1c down to 5.4% and keep it there.
Do not become a spectator at you own personal sugargeddon. Take some
action!
The writer is not against diabetic drugs. He is just pointing out that they
will not, by themselves, stop diabetes killing you. They will not, by
themselves, stop you developing painful and debilitating diabetic
complications. Do whatever combination of drugs and exercise and low carb
dieting works for you. Drug assisted diet and exercise is fine (although

certain drugs carry the risk of hypos with high intensity exercise). However
for those of you who, like the writer, are wary of the profit driven offerings
from the modern pharmaceutical industry, the good news is that diet and
exercise are more powerful and more effective than drugs in the case of type
2 diabetes and further that a sufficiently carb negative diet and exercise
regime will in our experience immediately put diabetes into regression
without the need for any drugs at all.
The writer cannot over emphasize that it is not in general the case that
merely by losing weight you can reverse type 2. A Low Carb Ketogenic
diet is for a fact more beneficial than a Low Calorie Diet even if you were
obese upon diagnosis - see
http://www.nutritionandmetabolism.com/content/5/1/36 and see
http://www.nutritionjrnl.com/article/S0899-9007(14)00332-3/fulltext . If you
were clinically obese and only slightly diabetic at diagnosis, then losing
weight should do it. But type 2 is caused by your body having insulin
resistance and insufficient glycogen storage capacity in its skeletal muscles
for your typical carbohydrate consumption and some kind of endocrine
system fault/cerebral sugar addiction which causes the liver to make too

much sugar or not store enough of it as glycogen. It is not caused by being


fat. Being fat just increases your metabolic load and so requires your body
to have a larger glycogen battery.
If you diet below a BMI of 24 for a man or below a BMI of 22.5 for a
woman then you are just eating up your own muscles. But these are critical
in storing sugar as glycogen and preventing diabetes from progressing. Sami,
a fried of the writer, was fixed in 30 days with no weight loss whatsoever.
The writer himself made the mistake of following the Newcastle Reversal
concept that if you lose 15% of you body weight you cease to be diabetic.
He lost more than that and destroyed his muscles and locked myself in a
weak and sick and diabetic state for months. It was a DISASTER. The
Newcastle Reversal Technique (low calorie weight loss diet alone) only
works on obese people who were mildly diabetic on diagnosis. Prof Taylor
chose people with an average BMI on 33.6 and a fasting sugar of 9.2
mmol/L (166 mg/dl). My BMI was 26.7 on diagnosis and my fasting sugar
was 18.0 mmol/L (324 mg/dl) and I dieted down to a BMI of 21.0. I
mistakenly thought that there was a weight at which I would become non

diabetic. Nothing could be further from the truth. Weight loss only helps if
you were very overweight upon diagnosis.
Around 100 grams or 1/6th of your glycogen is stored in the liver and
around 500 grams or 5/6th of it is stored in your muscle cells - see
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3248697/. So eliminating all
the fat around your liver by losing weight is unlikely to fix the problem as
Prof Taylor of Newcastle University suggests. I tried it. I went from 176 lbs
to 138 lbs in 14 weeks. This improved my diabetes to the point where I
could almost pass a 50% OGTT. But it did not fully reverse my diabetes. In
fact it damaged me and increased my neuralgia, by eating away some of my
muscle tissue. Also diabetic who have liver transplants from non diabetic
donors remain just as diabetic with their new liver. So the liver is not the
cause of diabetes. In general to fix type 2 you need to fix not only your diet
and your weight but also your muscles and your insulin resistance and your
cerebral sugar addiction. In my case I had to reverse 30 years of muscular
degeneration caused by a high carb sedentary lifestyle! That does not happen
overnight and there is no pill which gives you fitness. Neither can it be
achieved by diet alone. As of August 2014 my BMI is now 23.5, which is

still a little low given the amount of muscle I have put on from brisk
treadmill walking and pull ups.
For mankind's latest understanding of "The Role of Skeletal Muscle
Glycogen Breakdown for Regulation of Insulin Sensitivity by Exercise"
published in Frontiers in Physiology in December 2011 - see
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3248697/
Here is what happened in Sami's and Joe's and Vikas' and my cases...
Sami's Type 2 Diabetic Cure

Prior to diagnosis. 2/3 bottles of lucozade per day, 3 cans of coca cola per
day, 4/5 pieces of coffee shop cake, and a snickers bar every day!!
Diagnosis Day1 (2014June10): Spot sugar 13.9 mmol/l, HbA1c 10.6% (92
mmol/mol). He had been fully diabetic for 2 months, normal weight,
sedentary high stress fast food high carb lifestyle (London minicab company
owner and driver 32 years old). His doctor told him he must go on
Metformin immediately. He declined. Height 5ft 8 inches, 70 Kg. BMI
23.

Day2: He called me and I said walk for 20 minutes after every meal and
stop eating sugar and carbs.
Day5 (2014June15): He came to see me after having partially followed my
instructions - his spot sugar was now 10.3 mmol/l (185 mg/dl). I told him
to get on the treadmill. He walked for 30 minutes at 5.6 kph. Then his
sugar was 7.1 mmol/l (128mg/dl). This astonished me because if I walk for
30 mins at 5.6 kph my sugar will go down by 1.5 mmol/l not 3.2. So then
I said to hell with it, let's finish this, and he walked another 30 minutes at
5.6 kph for the first half and at 5.8 kph for the second half. This took his
sugar down to 4.9 mmol/l (88 mg/dl). That astonished both of us. We had
got his sugar to normal in one day. I then told him he must walk for 30
minutes after every meal on the treadmill at his local gym and he must eat a
very low carb diet, nothing with more than 10% carbs in it.
Day11: He followed some of my instructions and walked for 30 minutes
after every meal on the pavement not on the treadmill. He was still eating
porridge for breakfast. His sugar was normally around 6.2 when he got up
and around 6.2 after each walk. I told him he must walk upon the treadmill
not upon the pavement.

Day18: Having walked upon the treadmill as instructed although still eating
some porridge and drinking fully caffeinated coffee and having the odd
wholemeal bread starbucks sandwich his sugar was now around 5.5 mmol/l
(99 mg/dl) in the morning and after every walk. So now his diabetic
symptoms have gone and he is clinically non diabetic as of June29. We will
carry on with this program for another week and see what happens next.
Day 30 (2014July15): Walking 30 minutes on the treadmill each day and a
further 20 mins after dinner outside, for a total of 50 minutes per day, and
eating a 100 carb gram per day diet (still eating porridge for breakfast - bad
idea!) he now has a morning sugar of 5.2-5.5 mmol/L (94-99). So that is it.
He is clinically cured and can maintain the cure on less than an hour's
exercise per day with a 100 carb gram per day diet. He got there in 30
days.
Day 36 (2014July21): Starting a new regime for 4 weeks of walking 45
minutes on the treadmill once per day. Breakfast is porridge + milk in
morning with a quarter of a grapefruit, and vegetable juice. Lunch Salmon
or Sardines or Cod or Sea Bass + Salad, Green Tea or Mint Tea. Dinner:
Peanut butter on low carb bread and salad and soup, or lamb chops and

salad (kidney beans, cheese, cucumber, avocado, lettuce, cabbage, tomato,


olive oil, vinegar), glass of semi skimmed milk. This is a weight
maintaining diet.
Day 40 (2014July25): Regime is going fine. His morning sugar is still
between 5.2 and 5.5 mmol/L (94-99 mg/dl) walking once for 45 minutes
each day on the treadmill and taking a 100 carb gram per day diet.
Day 122 (2014October16). Sami had trouble with his feet ( I think the
treadmill at his health club did not have good enough suspension). So his
diet was OK but he has been unable for the last month to do much walking.
Anyway his HbA1c results came in today and he was 40 mmol/mol or
5.8%. That is non diabetic. He is clinically cured. 5.8% is at the high end
of the non diabetic range. 5.5% or below is the target in the writer's
opinion. But anything at or below 6.0% is a clinical cure. So he is cured.
He managed this by restricting carbs to 100 grams per day and by walking
for 45 minutes per day on a treadmill for 3 months and could not manage
any walking in the 4th month. He stopped exercising in the last 30 days due
to pain in his feet. So there you are, a second type2 cure in 4 months with
a limited amount of carb burning exercise and a low carb but not an ultra

low carb diet. So it can be done relatively effortlessly if you catch type2
early enough.
His doctor (having recommended drugs and even insulin) was amazed and
asked him how he did it. He said low carb diet and exercise.
Joe's Type 2 Diabetic Cure

Joe had a fasting sugar of 9.0 in January 2014 and an HbA1c of 7.4%. He
was mildly diabetic on diagnosis. He weighed 82 kg at the time. He made a
decision to adopt the 5:2 intermittent fasting diet of Doctor Moseley, rather
than a full Newcastle reversal scheme of Prof Taylor. He combined the diet
with low carb and with HIT training every day. The results are a text book
example of how to reverse diabetes.

Routine
Low Carb (50-60 grams per day)
4 days of 12-15 min HIT per week
3 days of 40 minute weight lifting sessions per week
5:2 Intermittent fasting diet.
Plenty of Low Carb Australian Beer!

Fasting Sugar

Weight

Blood Pressure mm

mmol/L

Kg

hg

Week1

7.5

82

133

Week2

6.6

80

123

Week3

6.6

79

122

Week4

6.5

78

122

Week5

5.6

76

131 (sick - no HIT)

Week6

5.3

75

123

Week7

4.9

74

120

Week8

4.7

73.5

120

Week9

4.5

73

119

Date

WOW! - Gordon. Joe only had mild diabetes. But he killed it completely
with HIT, Low Carb and 5:2 fasting and Australian low carb beer in 9
weeks! (I have seen copies of his lab results). He used a Low Carb HIT 5:2
Newcastle reversal. Or putting it another way, he used a Carb Zero 5:2
Newcastle reversal. Very effective - so long as you are 18% above normal
BMI to begin with.
There is absolutely no drug that can do that!

I recommend moderate intensity exercise (brisk walking upon a treadmill).


But Joe's results indicate that high intensity works just as well (as do the
results of Mark Quade - see Testimonials). So at the end of the day you just
have to burn off the carb grams that you eat it appears - one way or another
(with moderate or high intensity exercise).
Vikas Singh Thakur's Astonishing Type 2 Diabetic Cure

Vikas has the most astonishing story that I could hardly believe before I saw
his lab results.
Vikas was diagnosed on 15th Jan 2015. He was continuously so tired that
he could not even walk 100 meters. His fasting sugar was 200 mg/dl and
his post prandial sugar was typically 265 mg/dl. His HbA1c was 10.4%.
His Vitamin D was only 12 (should be between 50 and 90). His doctor
instructed him to start taking insulin immediately and he refused. Instead he
took 3 diabetes tablets daily (Voglibose, Metformin and Gemer P1 - which
is a combination of Pioglitazone, Glimepiride and Metformin).

Then he read this website and decided to go for it. His regime was 1 hour
of brisk walking every day in hard sunlight after lunch and a 1 hour

intensive workout in the gym along with the 3 tablets and a hell of a lot of
Vitamin D (around 9,000 IU per day!) Then after a mere 10 days on this
regime his HbA1c came down to 8.7%. He continued this regime for a
further 20 days and on 15th Feb his HbA1c was 5.1%, his fasting sugar
was 96 mg/dl and his post prandial sugar was 103 mg/dl. His doctor then
reduced his diabetic medication to one tablet. So if this is to be believed
then he reduced his HbA1c from 10.4% to 5.1% in 30 days. The reason
that I have included Vikas' figures on the home page of this site is that first
of all he sent me all 3 of his blood test results for Jan15, Jan26 and Feb15,
and secondly I have now realised that HbA1c is not a 3 month blood sugar
average, but is actually a 4 week blood sugar average weighted toward the
most recent 2 weeks. This is very well explained on the American Diabetes
Association website at...
http://community.diabetes.org/t5/Recently-Diagnosed-New-Members/how-fastcan-one-lower-the-a1c-numbers/td-p/309774
"Hb = hemoglobin, the compound in the red blood cells that transports oxygen. Hemoglobin
occurs in several variants; the one which composes about 90% of the total is known as
hemoglobin A. A1c is a specific subtype of hemoglobin A. The 1 is actually a subscript to the
A, and the c is a subscript to the 1. "Hemoglobin" is also spelled "haemoglobin", depending
on your geographic allegiance.

Glucose binds slowly to hemoglobin A, forming the A1c subtype. The reverse reaction, or
decomposition, proceeds relatively slowly, so any buildup persists for roughly 4 weeks.
Because of the reverse reaction, the actual HbA1c level is strongly weighted toward the
present. Some of the HbA1c is also removed when erythrocytes (red blood cells) are recycled
after their normal lifetime of about 90-120 days. These factors combine so that the HbA1c
level represents the average blood glucose level of approximately the past 4 weeks, strongly
weighted toward the most recent 2 weeks. It is almost entirely insensitive to blood glucose
levels more than 4 weeks previous.
In non-diabetic persons, the formation, decomposition and destruction of HbA1c reach a
steady state with about 3.0% to 6.5% of the hemoglobin being the A1c subtype. Most diabetic
individuals have a higher average bG level than non-diabetics, resulting in a higher HbA1c
level. The actual HbA1c level can be used as an indicator of the average recent blood glucose
level. This in turn indicates the possible level of glycation damage to tissues, and thus of
diabetic complications, if continued for years."

With this new understanding of the true meaning of HbA1c, Vikas' figures
are completely credible. So if you throw the kitchen sink at type 2. If you
take the medication and if you go zero or negative carb by walking off all
the carb grams you ingest and if you add some high intensity training 3x a
week, then you may, like Vikas, be able to kill it dead in 30 days!
Do not do High Intensity Training on the same muscle group every day. Do it every other day at most
or it becomes counter productive. The muscles need to recover and rebuild themselves during the day
after each session.

My Type 2 Diabetic Cure

I was diagnosed on November28, 2012, with a spot sugar of at 23 mmol/l


(414 mg/dl), a fasting sugar of 18.0 mmol/L (324 mg/dl) and an HbA1c of
11.4% and BMI of 26.7. I had been extra thirsty for two years and had had
neuralgia in the 4th toe of my right foot for 12 months - which I mistook
for an in growing toenail. So I was very badly diabetic type 2. I had plenty
of insulin but no glycogen storage space in my muscles and I had significant
insulin resistance (I still have no idea what the real cause of this is. It is
initiallly caused by high sugar and high insulin. But reducing them both
back to normal for 2 years in my case has not completely fixed it - although
it has improved it. Insulin resistance is not caused by microvascular capillary
atherosclerosis caused by AGEs - Advanced Glycation End products because some severe diabetics just do not get this and therefore have no
peripheral neuralgia).
Here is a letter from my Doctor confirming my journey...
CNS/jm
Private & Confidential
19 December 2013
Mr Gordon Ritchie

By Email: gordon@cureddiabetes.com
Dear Mr Ritchie,
It was a pleasure to catch up with you again the other day. I thought the research you have
performed in relation to diabetes and muscle mass was very interesting.

You have

successfully cured the diabetes which was identified in November 2012 by a combination of
diet and exercise. Originally the random blood glucose was 18 with a haemoglobin A1c of
11.4% (101 mmol/mol). You told me that you had also been found to be deficient in vitamin
D and had been taking a supplement, although at a relatively low dose by the sounds of
things.
I am pleased to inform you that your haemoglobin A1c is now 5.3% (35 mmol/mol). This is
well within the normal limits. Your lipid profile is favourable with regards to future risks of
heart disease with a total cholesterol of 3.9, 31% healthy HDL (absolute value 1.2), leaving
an LDL of 2.2. The only fly in the ointment is the vitamin D level is still low at 36.
Congratulations. You know that you need to keep it up. I think you need a significantly
increased dose of vitamin D and would suggest for a month that you take 2000 international
units daily (available over the counter) before reducing the dose back to 1000 international
units daily.
Merry Christmas and happy New Year.
Best wishes.
Yours sincerely,
Dr Nick Sawyer MBBS MRCP (UK) DFOM
GMC reference number 2709985
Encs.
Here are my latest blood test results showing my HbA1c on 2015July20 at 5.1% or 32 mmol/mol and
my Vitamin D at 143 nmol/L. I had been taking 5,000 IU of Vitamin D3 per day for several months.