How to protect children and young people from sugar
  • As obesity rates in children continue to soar, type II diabetes, a disease that used to be seen primarily in adults over age 45, is becoming more common in young people.
    Children with diabetes and their families, health care providers, and school personnel face unique challenges when dealing with diabetes.
    The non-exercise of children and youth and Sports of the sufficiency Paljbos in front of the television and computer and video games also lead to diabetes.

There is now one of every five children with obesity and 20% of them are infected with a rise in the proportion of sugar in the blood.
The cause of this type of diabetes; a genetic predisposition and obesity, and in particular, obesity in the abdominal area, and that lead to greater resistance to insulin action.
For prevention, there must be a common set of important family and school and the various media attention by encouraging children to movement and exercise for 30 minutes a day at least, and eating healthy.

How can I lower my risk for getting type 2 diabetes?
There are several ways to lower your risk:
  • Stay at a healthy weight.
  • Be more physically active.
  • Choose to eat the right amounts of healthy foods.
  • Avoid fat in food - particularly saturated fat.
  • Avoid eating large amounts of sodium found in salt and processed food and canned to maintain the rate of blood sugar in normal rate:140 mg%

FACT: Eating too much sugar DOES NOT cause diabetes.

Diet for diabetic should not be a way they can feel the deprivation or from adherence to the strict diet of fixed, where can deal with different types, which is popular not lead to an increase in the proportion of sugar in the blood.

What puts you at risk?
You are at risk if you:
  • Being overweight
  • Don’t get enough physical activity
  • have a mom, dad, or other close relative who has type 2 diabetes
  • American Indian, Alaska Native, African American, Hispanic/Latino, Asian American, or Pacific Islander

How will physical activity help?

Like eating well, physical activity can help you feel good. Being physically active may:
  • Help you control your weight, build lean muscle, and reduce your body fat
  • Strengthen your bones
  • Increase flexibility and balance
  • Improve your self-esteem and mood
  • Help you sleep better
  • Help you focus in school
  • Improve your teamwork skills through sports

Know the warning signs:

If you have type 2 diabetes, you might:
  • Feel tired
  • Urinate a lot
  • Be very thirsty
  • Lose weight without any reason
  • Have patches of thick, dark skin that feels like velvet on your neck or under your arms.

Some teens do not notice any of these warning signs. They find out they have diabetes when they go to their doctor for a check-up.

What can I do to be more physically active?

  • Set small goals at first. Do not get upset if you can not do a lot or if you get out of breath at first. Keep moving! Any amount of activity will help. Add more activity each week until you reach your goal.

Aim for at least 60 minutes everyday. You don’t have to do it all at once - 20 minutes at a time, three times a day is okay, too. There are lots of ways to be active. Go for a walk, ride a bike, dance, play ball, or shoot hoops. Choose what you like best, then do it!
If you are overweight, check with your doctor before you start a physical activity program.
Be active every day
. Physical activity should be part of your daily life. Play sports, take P.E. or dance, or other exercise classes- check out your local Y for some ideas. Get from place to place by walking or biking. Take the stairs whenever you can.

Limit your screen time. Turn off the TV and get moving! Several studies have found that teens who watch a lot of TV have more body fat than those who