While changing your diet won’t cure diabetes, it can lower your risk for type 2 diabetes complications, such as heart disease and neuropathy (nerve damage). Prioritizing a healthy eating plan is even more crucial now, as the novel coronavirus rages on in the United States and beyond. That’s because people with diabetes are among the groups at a higher risk for complications from COVID-19, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Keeping your blood glucose in check has never been more important, and food can play a big role in that effort. In fact, diet affects type 2 diabetes in several ways, including glucose regulation, heart health, weight maintenance, and mood.https://www.everydayhealth.com/type-2-diabetes/diet/superfoods-for-your-diabetes-diet/#:~:text=11%20Vitamin-Packed%20Superfoods%20for%20People%20With%20Type%202,Craving%20With%20Fiber-Rich%20Sweet%20Potatoes.%20More%20items…%20
If you’re looking for one more cozy side to add to your Thanksgiving menu, make one of these healthy takes on classic Thanksgiving sides. From creamy green bean casserole to nutty sweet potato soufflé, this mix of sweet and savory fall casseroles put a twist on grandma’s traditional recipe.
— Read on www.eatingwell.com/gallery/7928212/grandma-approved-thanksgiving-casserole-recipes/
If you feel mentally sluggish in the morning, rest assured that it’s 100 percent not just you. In fact, there’s a scientific reason why getting going in the a.m. can be such a struggle. Cortisol levels are at their highest around 7 a.m., and when cortisol levels are high, you’re more likely to experience brain fog.Emily Laurence
Yes, carbs! Carbs can be healthy too. I know that is contradicting some experts, but some experts agree they can.