Diabetes Type 2 Basic Operations of Your Pancreas and Insulin Production

No doubt you've learned about the pancreas in the study of the digestive system in high school. And once you get a diagnosis of type 2 diabetes, we constantly hear on the pancreas and its role in diabetes.

A remote control is a great way to think the pancreas - insulin it sends into your bloodstream so it moves into the cells of your body to help convert sugar from your bloodstream ...

In type 1 diabetes, the pancreas has stopped making insulin.
In type 2, and gestational diabetes, the pancreas is able to produce insulin, but the cells in your body to resist its action.

As the pancreas produces insulin, the normal pancreas is important for the movement of sugar to the energy cells and to maintain their stable levels of blood sugar. Learn more about the function of the pancreas can help you stay healthy it is effective in controlling blood sugar.

The pancreas has two main functions: support digestion and regulation of blood sugar.

The pancreas ...

Helps digestion by producing enzymes that the body uses to digest food. The enzymes used in the digestion begin carbohydrate digestion reaction, the fat and protein.

    Cells in the pancreas called islet cell (pronounced EYE-LET) produce two hormones that control blood glucose - glucagon and insulin. Glucagon acts by increased blood glucose, insulin acts while decreasing. Islets are, in fact, cell clusters, and each containing 3000 to 4000 islet cells. Some of these cells are beta cells. These are the cells that detect the blood sugar, then releasing insulin to move the sugar into the cells of energy.

In people with type 1 diabetes, the body's immune system mistakenly see the beta cells and destroys them as dangerous. Then, the pancreas can not produce insulin for people with type 1 diabetes must take insulin injections.

In type 2 diabetes, pancreatic damage is caused by excess body fat. If you take in more calories than you need - whether they are carbohydrates, fat or protein - the body stores excess calories as fat. Fat cells can obstruct the pancreas and cause it to produce less insulin.

The best way to keep your pancreas is in good working ...

eat a healthy diet,
avoid smoking and
avoid excessive alcohol consumption.

A healthy diet with exercise on a regular basis will help you maintain a healthy weight.

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