from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Sugar in the form of glucose in the blood.
- n. The concentration of glucose in the blood, measured in milligrams of glucose per 100 milliliters of blood.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. glucose in the blood.
- n. the amount of glucose in a person's blood.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. glucose in the bloodstream
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Banaba, in addition to being found in lean muscle mass formulas, may also help regulate blood sugar levels.
Bifidobacteria bifidum bile bilirubin bitter melon bitter orange peel extract blackberries blessed thistle bloating blood blood-brain barrier blood chemistry blood clotting blood fats blood flow blood pressure blood sugar absorption ofbalance ofcarbs converted toand diabetesglycogen asregulation ofsupplementation forblueberries body burden bones borage oil boron bowel, resistance in bowel elimination brain:
Herbs such as fenugreek, cinnamon bark, gymnema leaf, bitter melon, and jambolin seed have been clinically shown to lower high blood sugar and help maintain healthy levels.
In fact, their blood sugar balances were better during the two-and-a half-years of follow-up.
High-glycemic-index foods will cause you to have higher peaks in blood sugar and can wreak havoc on your insulin regulation.
William R. Davis, MD, author of Track Your Plaque, states, In addition to LDL lowering effects, fiber smoothes out spikes in blood sugar that carbohydrates cause.
Genova Diagnostics ghrelin ginseng glucose, see blood sugar gluten intolerance glycemic index glycerol glycogen grains see whole grains grapefruits grapes great northern beans green tea extract growth hormone guar gum gut flora gymnema leaf
Such an energy-boosting formula would ideally contain a variety of natural substances that support the activity of the thyroid gland which regulates metabolism, increase the burning of fat, regulate blood sugar and insulin levels, and suppress appetite.
Insulin levels increase in anticipation of a big sugar load, but when it does not arrive, blood sugar levels fall.
The key to insulin-balanced nutrition is to avoid carbohydrates that cause a rapid rise in blood sugar and a surge of insulin—otherwise known as high-glycemic foods.