June 6, 2023

Dubai Week

Complete Dubai News World

“Silent” marks on your skin may indicate you have diabetes

Diabetes is a serious, chronic condition that lasts a lifetime. Whether this disease is the first type or the second most common type, it causes high blood sugar.
The main symptoms usually include: extreme thirst and the need to urinate, and other symptoms may also appear on the skin.
There are two types of diabetes, the main difference being that type one is a genetic condition, and type two is mainly due to lifestyle choices. But both are dangerous and can lead to serious health problems.
According to a study, skin problems are often the first visible signs of diabetes.
With this in mind, it is important to know how the disease manifests itself on your skin.
“The skin of people with diabetes looks like prematurely aging skin,” says pharmacist Bruce Green.
He continued: “The process of skin replacement is glandular. It is a process in which proteins and sugars are linked to glycation end-product compounds (compounds that occur naturally in the body as a result of the chemical interaction of sugars with proteins), therefore having a negative effect on skin elasticity during collagen and elastin. are strengthened.”
He explained that skin problems are more common among diabetics due to poor circulation and decreased nerve sensitivity.
Additionally, Bruce said, there are six key warning signs to watch out for.
Symptoms to look out for on the skin:

Yellow or brown spots or bumps.
Often dark, velvety areas on the neck and armpits.
Thick patches of skin on fingers and toes.
Sudden appearance of blisters.
Pores in the skin are rarely noticed.
The appearance of very dry patches of skin, especially on the hands, causes itching.
However, these are not the only symptoms to look out for, as the NHS recommends that you see your doctor if you feel very thirsty or urinate more often than usual, especially at night.
Feeling very tired, weight loss, frequent thrush and blurred vision are also warning signs of diabetes.
Type 1 diabetes can develop rapidly over weeks or even days. Because the early symptoms are common, or there are no symptoms at all, many people suffer from type 2 diabetes for many years.
The life-threatening condition is often caused by poor lifestyle habits such as eating unhealthy foods or not exercising.

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