A combination of low LDL-C and high HDL-C should be defined. For low-density lipoprotein cholesterol to decrease, it is advised to limit cholesterol lowering medications to one to two times a week. There are other medications for which a low HDL-C can be lowered for several weeks to a month, but are more likely to cause harm. As your body naturally wants to reduce LDL-C, this is a good indication that the medications are not helping. Low-density lipoprotein cholesterol cannot be lowered on a permanent basis. It is recommended to continue lowering this lipid for the rest of the month if necessary. Cholesterol therapy will remain effective for a minimum of 10 months after the start of the cholesterol treatment. “Blood glucose, insulin and blood pressure should be normalized to lower blood pressure, LDL-C and triglycerides to decrease cardiovascular risk. Any treatment given in excess of the optimal amount should be withheld until this treatment is begun.” The “optimal level” here is the absolute minimum blood glucose and insulin for optimal function of the kidneys, liver, and brain. Blood sugars, although still important, can be lowered without damage to other organs. The “optimal level” should be lower than your ideal level. I will repeat, a low plasma glucose level is the first sign that someone needs some help. If the symptoms of diabetic ketoacidosis or hypoglycemia are still present when the recommended dosage has been reduced to the “optimal level”, reduce the dosage until the symptoms are gone.. The maximum dosage used for the treatment of diabetes should be lowered slowly, in increments, such that over-the-counter medications, such as antacids, are dropped off every two or three weeks, to reduce the “optimal level.” The “optimal level” should be lower than your natural level. “If you do not wish to increase your medication or decrease the dosage, these medications can be removed from your prescription through the pharmacy without your knowledge.” “It is recommended to use antacids to treat hypoglycemia and hypoglycaemia without a risk of hypoglycemia and hypoglycaemia after treatment is completed. Antacids are not always effective in treating diabetes. If you do not wish to use antacids at all then antacids are a good alternative to the insulin recommended at the outset of the treatment.”
If you have a lot of blood sugar in your blood, there is a chance that your body may respond to the drugs and may take them right off of your prescription. If that is the case, I do not suggest that you take any medications at all and you must tell your doctor of any “prescription” medicine that you take more than once a day. It is a good idea to tell them what kinds of medications you take as well. The reason that a glucose meter should be part of your diabetic management is that it will check your blood sugar and insulin levels automatically, in just one minute, and you can then use it to make better and more informed decisions, such as which medications you should be taking or what dosage to give your medication. It is not an auto-injector and therefore does not require an IV. It is very convenient and it can be easily used for the self-monitoring of your own blood sugar and insulin levels.
Now that we know what your “optimal level” is, can you take it off your prescription?
A good analogy for this is to see what happens normally when we drink the contents of a glass of lemonade. If we were in an airplane, we would be told what the “glucose” level is, then we would be given a prescription for the “glucose” level of the drink that we want to consume, which also means what we should drink. Or, in order to prevent an emergency landing, in a plane, we would be told what the “cockpit pressure” is and how this level of oxygen should be applied to the plane. And, we would have to readjust our expectations of what we want from our “glucose” level, as well as what we think is good, and what we think is bad, in order to fly safely.
I find this is just as likely to be applicable to the treatment of diabetes.
What your “optimal level” for insulin is
“What is your ‘optimal’ level for the medication?”
Your “optimal” level is not an amount that is prescribed to you for an array of different patients. Your “optimal” level is a number that you are comfortable and comfortable with, and which will allow you to use your insulin correctly without the need for your doctor or pharmacist to constantly ask questions to figure out exactly what your “optimal” level is and how to use it