Although the emergence of countless electronic devices has transformed our lives, we’re now immersed within an electromagnetic cloud.
Diabetes incidence has soared in recent decades because of unhealthful diets, sedentary lifestyles and other factors including, as evidence suggests, sensitivity to the ever-growing electromagnetic pollution of our modern age.
Although the emergence of countless electronic devices has transformed our lives, we’re now immersed within an electromagnetic cloud. One in which our ancestors never had to weather and our bodies never had the chance to evolutionarily adapt.
At almost all biological levels, including the subtle electromagnetic bonds that determine the structure and expression of our all-important DNA and proteins, we’re electromagnetic beings. We’ve evolved over the eons to resonate with Mother Earth’s faint electromagnetic whisper.
Unfortunately, it’s hard for our bodies to tune into this life-synchronizing whisper when surrounded by today’s electromagnetic discordance biologically affecting us in many different ways.
This cacophony tweaks the direction of our physiological steering wheel. It’s a change appearing trivial at the time, but miles down the road it results in our arrival at a destination more inviting to various disorders, including diabetes.
Diabetes is the body’s inability to properly use glucose, our metabolic fuel.
Under healthy conditions, the hormone insulin controls blood-glucose levels. Produced by the pancreas, insulin flows through our blood to various tissues, binding to receptors on the surface of cells, which, in turn, results in the uptake of glucose into these cells, ultimately fueling metabolic processes.
In Type 1 diabetes, the pancreas doesn’t produce enough insulin, while with Type 2, cells become less responsive to the insulin that is produced. Diabetics often monitor their blood-glucose levels several times a day.
Because of the physiological and metabolic shifts that occur after injury, individuals with spinal-cord injuries (SCI) are especially likely to develop diabetes. Research indicates that only 44% of veterans with SCI have normal glucose metabolism compared to 82% without it.
Dirty electricity represents electricity degraded through the use of electronic devices, such as computers, TVs, appliances, etc.
Theoretically, electricity powering our homes and offices should have a smooth sine-wave pattern that goes up and down 60 times per second. However, the sine-wave pattern of dirty electricity is contaminated by micro-surge fluctuations called transients.
If you’re electromagnetically sensitive to such transients, you don’t have to sell your house, quit your desk job and move off the grid to avoid the problem.
You can minimize difficulties by installing dirty-electricity filters. These are small devices, which plug directly into an outlet, like a cell-phone charger, and contain a capacitor that shorts out dirty-electricity transients.
I’ve installed these filters in outlets for my computer, TV and certain kitchen appliances, greatly reducing the problem-causing transients.
In a 2008 article published in Electromagnetic Biology and Medicine, Magda Havas, PhD, summarized dirty electricity’s influence on blood-sugar levels in several diabetically inclined individuals.
Case one was a 51-year-old man with Type 2 diabetes. Generally, when working in a dirty-electricity environment (e.g. at his computer), his blood sugar increased, lessening again after getting away from the situation.
In one representative example, his blood sugar rose after entering a medical clinic because of the clinic’s high density of electronic equipment. Specifically, when his blood sugar was measured immediately after entering the clinic, he was classified only as a pre-diabetic, but after 20 minutes of immersion in this dirty-electricity location, his blood sugar rose to a level that now defined him as a Type 2 diabetic.
Hence, to prevent misdiagnosis, double-check your blood-sugar levels in an electromagnetically clean setting.
A 57-year-old woman with Type 2 diabetes was case two. Her blood sugar trended upwards in a dirty-electricity environment and decreased in a clean setting.
When she went walking outside, her blood sugar dropped from 212 to 130 mg/dl; however, when exercising on a treadmill, her blood sugar increased from 180 to 211 mg/dl.
The lesson here is that if you want to lower your blood sugar through exercise, don’t do it in a dirty-electricity environment.
Case three was an 80-year-old Type 1 diabetic. After dirty-electricity filters were installed in her house, her blood sugar decreased from an average of 171 to 119 mg/dL, allowing her to half her insulin dosage.
Case four was a 12-year-old boy with newly diagnosed Type 1 diabetes. After filters were installed in his house, his blood sugar dropped, permitting him to cut his insulin.
Although we shouldn’t over-extrapolate the results of these anecdotal cases, given that many of us are, indeed, electromagnetically sensitive, a considerable number of diabetically inclined individuals may be pushed into an actual diabetic state through exposure to dirty electricity.
Research suggests electromagnetic pollution may raise blood-sugar levels by 1) reducing pancreatic insulin secretion, and 2) causing changes in the structure of insulin molecules so they can no longer effectively bind to their receptors on cells — sort of like a bent key unable to fit into a door lock.
What to Do?
If you suspect your blood-sugar levels are influenced by dirty electricity, measure them in a variety of settings, such as working at the computer versus being outside.
If the measurements suggest you’re sensitive, consider installing dirty-electricity filters. As Havas concludes: “Reducing exposure to electromagnetic pollution by … filters may enable some diabetics to better regulate their blood sugar with less medication and borderline or pre-diabetics to remain non-diabetic longer.”
To read more from Havas, visit magdahavas.com.
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