Diabetes and Stroke Warning Signs-How to Reduce The Risk

Multiple studies say diabetes puts you at risk of conditions such as heart disease, stroke, and kidney failure, a healthy lifestyle and insulin treatments can help keep your risk low.

Diabetes,heart issues and stroke usually go together. There are nonetheless certain factors that could increase your risk of developing these problems, several of which can be avoided and also others that could not.

What is a stroke?

Stroke occurs when the blood supply to your brain unexpectedly gets cut off. This happens when one of many blood vessels that supply your brain with oxygen becomes blocked. If the flow of blood is cut off for more than 3 to 4 minutes, that part of your brain begins to die (brain cells damaged).This generally takes place as a result of a blood clots, which block the blood flow.

Signs of a stroke include:

  • Problems moving or controlling your body parts.
  • Pain as well as feeling numb.This is usually in the face, arm, or leg (especially on one side of the body).
  • Memory problems.
  • Speech issues.
  • Sudden blurred vision or worse vision in one or both eyes.
  • Dizziness, loss of balance, or lack of coordination.
  • Sudden trouble swallowing.
  • Brief loss of consciousness.
  • Sudden, unexplainable, and intense headache.

Stroke is an emergency whether you have diabetes or not. If you or someone close has any of these symptoms, call  for help immediately.

Unfortunately, having diabetes raises the risk of having a stroke.Diabetes mellitus can increase your risk of a stroke by approximately 4 times. The good news is you can reduce this risk by taking care of yourself and your health.

The 9 Most Usual Risk Factors  and Causes of Stroke

  • High blood pressure is the leading risk factor for stroke.
  • Smoking cigarettes.
  • High levels of cholesterol.
  • Previously having a stroke or mini-stroke.
  • A family background (history) of stroke.
  • Suffering from cardiovascular/heart disease.
  • Being overweight.
  • Not getting sufficient exercise.

How you  can decrease your risk of having a stroke

  • In order to reduce your risk of a stroke, you have to know your blood sugar  and cholesterol level.
  • Do not smoke/quit smoking.
  • Be in control of your blood sugar level.
  • Make sure you maintain a healthy weight.
  • Exercise regularly.Increase your physical activity,simply by doing Thirty Minutes of workout 4 times a week.
  • Limit the amount of alcohol you drink.
  • Have your blood pressure checked. Your doctor can advice you how to get it under control .

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