Weight Lifting Could Decrease Your Chance of Diabetes Type 2

 

See Active Fat causing Type 2 diabetes

Video taken from the channel: Diabetes UK


 

THE BIGGEST DIABETES BODYBUILDING MYTHS DISPELLED

Video taken from the channel: Diabetic Muscle and Fitness


 

Type 2 diabetes increases your risk of complications from Covid-19

Video taken from the channel: Diet Doctor


 

THE 3 MOST DANGEROUS SUPPLEMENTS DIABETICS NEED TO AVOID | Phil Graham

Video taken from the channel: Diabetic Muscle and Fitness


 

Weight Training Reduces Risk of Type 2 Diabetes

Video taken from the channel: Dr.James Meschino


 

How Lifting Weights Can Lower Your Risk for Type 2 Diabetes

Video taken from the channel: DiaaFit Exercise Videos


 

Reducing your risk of type 2 diabetes | Pat’s Story | Diabetes UK

Video taken from the channel: Diabetes UK


Moderate strength training and an increase in overall muscle mass were shown to reduce a person’s risk of developing type 2 diabetes by 32 percent, explained the. The data showed building muscle strength was associated with a 32% lowered risk of developing Type 2 diabetes. Study co-author Yuehan Wang, PhD, notes resistance training may help improve glucose levels by increasing lean body mass and reducing waist circumference, which is associated with insulin resistance — and achieving results doesn’t require lifting heavy weights or. Obesity is a risk-factor for type 2 diabetes.

While the researchers didn’t get details on the women’s specific types of activity, they recommend resistance exercise (which could. (NBC) – Pumping iron could lower your risk of developing Type 2 Diabetes, this according to a recent study by Iowa State University. Researchers at the.

One study revealed that strength training can lower your risk of developing type 2 diabetes by as much as 32%. Lifting weights won’t necessarily eliminate your body’s need for insulin, but it can give your body a way to burn glucose as fuel. Burning it this way eliminates the need for your body to produce more insulin. Men who did 150 minutes of aerobics and 150 minutes of weight training each week had a 60% reduced risk of type 2 diabetes.

The researchers believe this is clear evidence that lifting weights does much more than hone your muscles. The idea behind the diabetes risk is believed to come through increased muscle mass and improved insulin sensitivity. Lifting Weights May Lower Your Diabetes Risk Moderate amounts of muscle lowered type 2 diabetes risk by 32 percent More muscle was not linked to more protection, researchers say Most adults don’t get the recommended amounts of strength training in per week.

We all know strength training is important for more than just looking good. “The second issue with type 2 diabetes (insulin resistance) outside of the metabolic issues is the pro-inflammatory state of the body which once again interferes with the body’s ability to get that glucose into the cells. Resistance training has been shown to. For people with diabetes, the main thing to note is that intense lifting can cause a temporary increase in blood glucose levels, compared to cardio training which usually causes a decrease. “The.

The analysis showed that lifting weights reduced men’s diabetes risk by 12 percent, 25 percent and 34 percent respectively in the three groups, suggesting the more times a.

List of related literature:

Similarly, Bouchard and Despres (1995) conclude that physical activity and exercise can increase insulin sensitivity, reduce plasma insulin levels, improve glucose tolerance and thus reduce the risk of developing adult-onset diabetes, even for those who are overweight.

“Psychology of Physical Activity: Determinants, Well-being, and Interventions” by Stuart Biddle, Nanette Mutrie
from Psychology of Physical Activity: Determinants, Well-being, and Interventions
by Stuart Biddle, Nanette Mutrie
Routledge, 2001

Bouchard and Despres (1995) conclude that physical activity and exercise can increase insulin sensitivity, reduce plasma insulin levels, improve glucose tolerance and thus reduce the risk of developing adult-onset diabetes, even for those who are overweight.

“Psychology of Physical Activity: Determinants, Well-Being and Interventions” by Stuart J. H. Biddle, Nanette Mutrie
from Psychology of Physical Activity: Determinants, Well-Being and Interventions
by Stuart J. H. Biddle, Nanette Mutrie
Taylor & Francis, 2007

Several studies, conducted on both male and female subjects, have shown that regular exercise can substantially lower one’s risk of developing type 2 diabetes, even among persons with a family history of the disease.

“Medical Genetics” by Lynn B. Jorde, PhD, John C. Carey, MD, MPH, Michael J. Bamshad, MD
from Medical Genetics
by Lynn B. Jorde, PhD, John C. Carey, MD, MPH, Michael J. Bamshad, MD
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2015

The additional potential beneficial effects of exercise training to lower cardiovascular risk in people with type 2 diabetes may reduce the risk of macrovascular or atherosclerotic complications typical of diabetes.

“Physical Activity and Health” by Claude Bouchard, Steven N. Blair, William L. Haskell
from Physical Activity and Health
by Claude Bouchard, Steven N. Blair, William L. Haskell
Human Kinetics, Incorporated, 2012

Exercise increases the sensitivity of muscle cells to insulin, which is one reason it is encouraged in people with type 2 DM, particularly those with insulin resistance and hyperinsulinaemia, and it has a beneficial effect on cardiac risk factors (Chipkin, Klugh & Chasan-Taber 2001; Thomas, Elliott & Naughton 2007).

“Living with Chronic Illness and Disability EBook: Principles for Nursing Practice” by Esther Chang, Amanda Johnson
from Living with Chronic Illness and Disability EBook: Principles for Nursing Practice
by Esther Chang, Amanda Johnson
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2017

Several studies, conducted on male and female subjects, have shown that regular exercise can substantially lower one’s risk of developing type 2 diabetes, even among individuals with a family history of the disease.

“Pathophysiology: The Biologic Basis for Disease in Adults and Children” by Kathryn L. McCance, RN, PhD, Sue E. Huether, RN, PhD
from Pathophysiology: The Biologic Basis for Disease in Adults and Children
by Kathryn L. McCance, RN, PhD, Sue E. Huether, RN, PhD
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2014

Just as important, lifting may be one of the best ways to prevent diabetes in the first place.

“The Men's Health Big Book of Exercises: Four Weeks to a Leaner, Stronger, More Muscular YOU!” by Adam Campbell
from The Men’s Health Big Book of Exercises: Four Weeks to a Leaner, Stronger, More Muscular YOU!
by Adam Campbell
Rodale, 2009

Some studies indicate that persons with an elevated risk of diabetes at baseline (such as higher body weight and fasting blood glucose) also demonstrate marked reductions in type 2 diabetes risk via regular PA or attainment of high aerobic fitness.

“Encyclopedia of Epidemiology” by Sarah Boslaugh, Louise-Anne McNutt
from Encyclopedia of Epidemiology
by Sarah Boslaugh, Louise-Anne McNutt
SAGE Publications, 2008

Weightlifting was not associated with increased proliferative retinopathy risk in the Wisconsin Epidemiologic Study of Diabetic Retinopathy, although the statistical power of the study was limited [151].

“Textbook of Diabetes” by Richard I. G. Holt, Clive Cockram, Allan Flyvbjerg, Barry J. Goldstein
from Textbook of Diabetes
by Richard I. G. Holt, Clive Cockram, et. al.
Wiley, 2011

Participation in both aerobic exercise and resistance training has been shown to reduce the risk of type 2 diabetes in adults (Warburton et al., 2006).

“Introduction to Human Nutrition” by Susan A. Lanham-New, Thomas R. Hill, Alison M. Gallagher, Hester H. Vorster
from Introduction to Human Nutrition
by Susan A. Lanham-New, Thomas R. Hill, et. al.
Wiley, 2019

Alexia Lewis RD

Registered Dietitian Nutritionist and Certified Heath Coach who believes life is better with science, humor, and beautiful, delicious, healthy food.

[email protected]

View all posts

27 comments

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

  • Hi, thank you for sharing this video. Fortunetely there is more information of proven studies and proven effective results with patients suffering from obesity, overweight and diabetes issues. Please feel free to watch, share and to incorporate this great information that Dr. Jason Jung has been providing. Thank you and good day. https://youtu.be/eUiSCEBGxXk

  • Hi your videos are awesome, I’m definitely going to become obsessive with keeping a lot of my blood sugars when I start training again. One question though, I can’t seem to get my night time levels right so that I wake up at a good level in the morning. What is a good ball park range for bed time? I take long acting glargine first thing in the morning and I’ve often wondered of splitting it to 2 does a day would balance things out a little. Thanks

  • My sugar levels drop so rapidly when i do my reps…..thinking of using a protein during the workout so it stays stable and a scoop before. It….what would you say

  • Hi from Peru!!, I do love ur videos!! I started my trainning on january and my life changed completly. I’ve lived with diabetes since 2005 and I havent any problems, just in some case that I have hipo when Im training, but Im working hard to fix it up:)

  • Winner of a video, been searching for “what are natural ways to lower blood sugar?” for a while now, and I think this has helped. You ever tried Anebriel Foundational Ascendancy (do a search on google )? It is a great exclusive product for discovering how to reverse type 2 diabetes without the normal expense. Ive heard some decent things about it and my friend got excellent results with it.

  • Every day there seems to be some new video on YouTube telling diabetics to do this..don’t do that..etc. Seriously..so many of us are tired of all these mixed messages that it’s no wonder we give up and just eat whatever the hell we want. I’m at the point in my life where the only thing that seems to bring down my blood sugar as a type 2 diabetic is starvation and death. So tired of this disease killing me slowly..

  • Appreciate Video! Excuse me for the intrusion, I am interested in your thoughts. Have you heard the talk about Patlarny Sugar Outcome Principle (do a search on google)? It is a great one off product for reversing diabetes minus the headache. Ive heard some great things about it and my close friend Aubrey at very last got cool results with it.

  • Very cool channel subscribed instantly; I’m not diabetic but it’s really nice to see a channel like this, hope you’re making more videos soon.

  • Meh! Half of this info is good but half is Bad, I use Adaptogenic Herbs and Supplements to Fight my Diabetes with great results. Taurine got me off the Shot! Google it

  • Chromium is not just for fat burner, many studies in Trivalent Chromium can enhance insulin receptor and signalling, thus, please refer to more published clinical study rather ask people to avoid it.

  • Hey man your videos are great. i have been looking for this type of information and advise for a while. My only comment would be to separate clearly type 1 diabetes from type 2 since these are two very different conditions that do not relate almost at all so commenting on both types of diabetes for the same video may lead to confusion in some cases. Keep up the good work bro!

  • Is pre work out bad for diabetics the one i tried has no sugar o.5g carbs and no sodium and 135g of caffeine its basically a fat burner and workout booster if anyone know please comment thanks

  • Hi brother can u suggest good protein powder to increase muscle power I am type2 diabatic because of my low glucose diet I am looking were thin so please help me

  • He brother can you help me out? I can’t take whey protein for my stomach and creatine is not a good idea… what can i use please help me type1 diabetic��

  • Hello Graham, i discovered you yesterday and i’m loving your videos:D.
    I’im Type 1 since 2015 and i kinda have a good control.
    I started doing Calisthenics i and i have a endomorphic body and fast metabolism, and i’d like to think that i’ll be able to get shredded with costant training even if, from time to time i have some hyperglycemia. From what i understood it doesn’t nullify completely the muscle gain, but it slow it down in some % if i’m not mistaken right?So it’s kinda extra work, but i’m motivated enough to keep going and achieve some results:).

  • I’m type 2 diabetic can I use amino acids as a supplement my energy level is always low I went to GNC and I was told that using amino acids could actually help with the diabetes

  • I’m a 37 years old Male & I wana ask u if BCAA + Glutamine supplements will have any side effects on my kidneys.. & I’m already going 2 gym. Tnx a lot.

  • Fyi https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1550413120302382?fbclid=IwAR1tIqYRx5wB9Mk2QrJaZ4Cu5W1t_v9vWOymMu9-zAh59Jhkw0GYwZn_qIE

  • By opting for “Vαnοjο Fivu” (Google it), you will recover from diabetic issues and set you to a more favourable way of life. For a time period of 1 ½ months, my husband has been a keen follower of the plan. He has been reliant to insulin for several years in his 6 year long struggle against type 2 diabetes. His eating routine have favorably altered since he has been a keen reader and follower of this plan..

  • Sir i m type 2daibitic..i m 33yearold..please let me know..can i do bodybuilding..please tell me sir..can i am do bodybuilding???

  • I’m diabetic but I’m not type 1 or type 2…. Its hereditary and something called a slow burner ( my body sometimes makes insulin and then doesn’t) so I have to have different treatments, do you know the best make of protein to take..and I had a bad experience with a fat burner that sent my sugar levels to 38 ( I’m normally 8-12)

  • Hello, i just find out about your chanel. I want to better my life and want to work out (first at home and later on in the gym). At this point I will begin from 0. Thank you for al the information, and keep up the great work.

  • Great info thanks a lot. What u did best was differentiating between the two types. It bugs me when people put us all in one basket. As a t1d I hate the common generalisations that I’ve inflicted this upon myself by bad lifestyle and eating habits.

  • Hey just had a question!? Im a type 1 diabetic and I’m trying to gain weight and I just got some mass gainer, except the amount of carbs per serving is 286g! To me that’s a huuuuge amout! My ration is one unit for every 15 carbs, I’m pretty sensitive to insulin, what do you recommend for gaining weight without a huge amount of carbs? Thanks

  • I’ve never had high blood pressure until I started taking Creatine Monohydrate. Not sure if this is related to the blood pressure or not, but it’s an odd coincidence. I drink 3 liters of water per day and have had kidney stones in the past. So now I have to drop everything until my endocrinologist appointment. But can’t workout with 170/90.

  • So for those of us that want to gain weight while weight training how do we do this? Are protein shakes with bananas, oats, and whey protein are okay for pre diabetes levels? If we’re working out in the gym we need high caloric intake per day to keep the gain’s so how do we maintain gains while not eating a high caloric diet in pre diabetes?

  • This is true. I am a type2 diabetic. Upon diagnosis I started cardio and very light resistance training and over time I went from A1C of 8.6 to 5.5 and was stuck on that for a year. Then I shifted into more heavy weight lifting and a little less cardio and sugar dropped down to 5.2 and have been holding steady there for last couple years. After cardio my sugar reading b4 & after workout there weren’t a big drop in sugar. My weight lifting I have to eat before workout because by the time I’m done sugar drops significantly by the time I’m done. Say my sugar is 140 at the start of weight lifting, post workout sugar reading is usually in the 80’s or 90’s. My cardio sessions are 60min long at a moderate overall pace with several 60 sec sprints or HIIT thrown in and if pre-workout sugar is 140 afterwards it’ll have only dropped to 110-120.