I have been eating different and excising for weeks now and I stopped taking Januvia and went back on the Metformin. Thursday night I had eaten dinner (a small steak, corn on the cob, a slice of garlic bread, and a side Caesar salad…and a little while later I had a Skinny Cow chocolate bar).
Difference was that I was pretty late eating because I went to the WW meeting and was pretty much starving.
I was also afraid that here I am on the eff-ing toilet doing what I was doing and I was going to pass out and then the paramedics would need to not only come into my filthy house, but they would find me on the floor of the bathroom in such a state that omg, I can’t even imagine it. And we realized that my husband needs to learn how to test my sugar, in case of another emergency.
At this point, I felt better, so I finished up what I was doing and went to the living room to wait for the paramedics. I didn’t take a ride in the ambulance, but did this open my eyes and scared the crap out of me!! I also got some glucose tablets to keep in my purse and at home, I got some hard candy for both also, and I got some diabetic friendly bars to keep in my purse.
I am feeling 100% better now, and seriously have had an eye opener on how scary Diabetes can be. 13 natural and easy ways to lower your blood sugar, Being diagnosed with type ii diabetes can be a bummer, and it can be a struggle to keep blood sugars under control. Exercises to lower your blood sugar and control diabetes, Control your diabetes and blood sugar with these simple and fun moves. Diabetic diet : facts about what, how much, and when to eat, *diabetes diet facts by john p.
Out of nowhere, time can slip away from us when a high or low blood sugar comes at us unexpectedly.
This happened to me the other day, hitting me like a sucker punch in the gut and stealing a couple hours of my afternoon.
Besides the considerable risks, what I hate most about these "hypo excursions" is the sense that precious hours of my life have been robbed from me, gone down some unforeseen rabbit hole.
My pump use dates back to my final year of college in 2001, and before that I was on two or three injections a day since the time I was diagnosed at age five.
So I've gotten used to taking the intermittent pump hiatus and "being free" from that contraption for a bit.
I'd been mulling over this most recent break for a number of months, and finally decided to begin the day after Thanksgiving. In that Low I mentioned late last week, I lost several hours of work time thanks to a hypo that hit without warning.
About two hours had passed by the time I came out from under this Low and inhaled some of the glucose gel that was on hand. I hate using excuses about diabetes when it comes to work or any part of my life, but when these incidents come up, I'm so incredibly thankful for understanding people who "get it" or at least don't give me grief. And when you feel like you're losing precious hours of your own life due to frustrating factors beyond your control, it's invaluable having that kind of support.
This content is created for Diabetes Mine, a consumer health blog focused on the diabetes community.
The content is not medically reviewed and doesn't adhere to Healthline's editorial guidelines. Please note that we are unable to respond back directly to your questions or provide medical advice.
OK, we talked about scary low blood sugars last weekend, but with Halloween just around the corner, this week's edition of our diabetes advice column, Ask D'Mine, is especially scary, we promise. I've never been a fan of strangers trying to tell me what they think is best for my health without knowing anything about me (although that's been happening most of my life, since being diagnosed with type 1 as a kindergartner!).
I don't like to think of myself as being "disabled" just because I happen to be living with type 1 diabetes.

The last time I had a low, I thought about what you mention above - that I had just lost precious hours of my life! As I'm reading this, I'm actually killing time after a low until my blood sugar is in a safe range for me to drive again. Dr's didn't test me for hypoglycaemic as a child, they still don't recognise it as a condition in it's own right here, only as an insulin injection side affect.
For people without diabetes, the closest way that many can relate to this concept is being really drunk and the next day not being able to remember parts of time from the evening before. As the fastest growing consumer health information site a€” with 65 million monthly visitors a€” Healthlinea€™s mission is to be your most trusted ally in your pursuit of health and well-being. Low blood sugar or hypoglycemia is often associated with glucose metabolism problems such as diabetes, especially type-1 diabetes (when the production of insulin by pancreas drops significantly – even there may be no any insulin produced by pancreas.). Since the insulin production drops significantly, most patients with type-1 needs to take insulin replacement through injection or medicines to restore the balance of their insulin in the circulation for blood  sugar (glucose) control.
In many cases, low blood glucose occurs  when we don’t eat for many hours (such as after fasting). If there are too many insulin in the circulation,  glucose in the blood can drop (lower than normal) even after eating. In some people, (due to certain reason) the release of their insulin into the bloodstream can be higher or lower than normal. The symptoms of hypoglycemia in non-diabetics vary, depending on how far glucose in the blood drops. Again as mentioned before, low blood glucose typically occurs due to the excess insulin in the bloodstream. After getting up this morning, I washed, I made porridge, put the washer on , tidied the lounge, then just as it had cooled, I ate the porridge (I added strawberries, two dried apricots and extra milk.
My A1-C was ridiculous at like 15 or so and the dr said that my sugar was in the 500’s. Seriously, it was worse than when I had a panic attack and thought I was having a heart attack. Still, I'm so very grateful that I was able to eventually catch this hypo and treat it myself, and it didn't happen overnight when my radar for sensing lows seems to go quiet. I'm assuming it was the fact that I recently began an insulin pump vacation, to take a break through the start of the year, and have gone back to multiple daily injections.
But I'm not one who follows the FDA's guidance of rotating my infusion sets as often as one should, so my skin tends to get worn out and I often look like a bruised and battered pin cushion.
Don't get me wrong: I love pumping, think it's all kinds of groovy and plan to happily return to that flexibility of dosing.
That day, I'd forgotten to take my basal dose of Lantus first thing in the morning, so I had to catch up by taking the shot three hours later than usual. I have had that thought before - in fact, I've had that same thought every time I've had a low bad enough that it took me awhile to recognize it, and do something about it, and then wait to be sure what I had done was adequate.
It ended well and I would consider the time lost as "tuition" if you make then make some concrete change to minimize the chances of it happening again. Two of my kids have t1 diabetes and now we know that I was having hypos as a child (and occasionally as an adult) not unexplained seizures. Shana is a DOC friend of mine who is an excellent resource if you want to train your own diabetes alert dog.
Both of which will support, guide, and inspire you toward the best possible health outcomes for you and your family. Although in general it is commonly found in diabetes, it also can occur in non-diabetics (in rare cases).
Normally, the release of this hormone is equivalent with the amount of glucose in the circulation. If hypoglycemia occurs when you sleep at night, your pajamas can be damp and you may wake up with dizziness.

It’s quite possible for hypoglycemia to cause tachycardia (very fast heart-beats), especially if it lasts longer or left untreated. In diabetics, the improperly taking insulin replacement (too much insulin injected into the body) is often to blame. About five minutes later, I felt terrible – really mentally tired, shaky, and too shattered to talk or do anything. This was after I had already eaten a bit of candy so I don’t know how low my sugar actually was. I also bought a cheap meter at CVS and will leave that one at work once I get my new meter from the supply company.
While no stranger to the pump hiatus (I've been on two in the past three years), it's always a change that takes my body time to get used to. But my body needs time to heal, and the pump vacation mixes things up and allows me to change my routine that doesn't often get the chance for a refresher. As a result, the typical kick I get right after lunch was delayed by a few hours, causing that late afternoon Low.
I managed to wake up, realize what was happening, and pull myself out of it enough to treat.
There's a place here in Seattle that will train your family dog, so long as they have a good disposition.
I especially dislike the continued feeling of being low even after I have corrected and have the BG back in range.
Roman just pawed me tonight and went to fetch my meter and the bringsel (another way to signal a low). It is more likely to occur in people who have a personal history of gastric bypass surgery. It plays a key role in your glucose metabolism. It helps cells of the body to absorb glucose from the bloodstream for energy.
While too much insulin in the bloodstream can lead to hypoglycemia, too low insulin can lead to hyperglycemia (when the amount of glucose in the blood is higher than normal). Just feel under the weather and as if tucking our heads back under the pillow would make it all go away. So, in the past 40 years since my diagnosis, I wonder just how many hours of my life have been wasted due to hypoglycemia. One of my most vivid memories was of sitting in a German class, the lesson had just started.
I blog about my animals, my journey to a healthier me, motivational things, and just life in general. You didn't choose to have diabetes.I wonder if one can train a dog to wake you when you're low.
Fortunately, the answer is that I've lost fewer hours to this side effect of insulin than I would have lost had insulin not yet been discovered.
I'm a T1 that's just starting using insulin and I am considering having one of my pups trained. Eventually the Dex caught up.Mike, I like to put my Dexcom sensor on my butt and my pump (Omnipod) on arm, breast, or calf. I keep it as real as possible and am working on the slight edge.To read more about me click here! How about trying new sites?I went back to read this post of yours since I totally understand and feel frustrurated (and not know what to do about) these high and low twilight zones we can get in. Oh - and I religiously rotate my infusion sites (which I do every 48 hours) and my sensors - yet I still develop scar tissue that forces me to go on pump vacations!

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