Metabolic Changes in Diabetes
A metabolic disease occurs when the metabolism processor fails and causes the body to contain much more or very little of the essential substances that is required to stay healthy. Diabetes is a metabolic disease which disrupt normal metabolism, the mechanism of converting food to energy on a cellular level. Metabolic disorders may effect on the ability of the cell to perform critical biochemical metabolism that involve the processing of proteins (amino acids), carbohydrates, or lipids (fatty acids).
Endocrine disorders involve the abnormality of over- or under-production of certain hormones, among the endocrine disorders, thyroid problems are the most common. Endocrine disorders include hypothyroidism, diseases of the parathyroid gland, congenital adrenal hyperplasia, diabetes mellitus, ovarian dysfunction (including polycystic ovary syndrome) and diseases of the adrenal glands (Cushing’s syndrome and Addison’s disease), among others. Metabolic disorders affect the body’s ability to process certain vitamins and nutrients. Some examples of metabolic disorders are cystic fibrosis, hyperlipidaemia, phenylketonuria (PKU), gout, and rickets. Pre-diabetes has 1st accustomed denote abnormalities of maternity (e.g., hydramnios, high–birth weight babies) or a robust case history of type2 polygenic disease.
- Potential mechanism of SGLT2I induced euglycemic diabetic ketoacidosis
- Anorexia nervosa
- Endocrine reproductive disorders
- Thyroid and Parathyroid diseases
- Metabolic bone diseases
- Clinical approach to endocrine and metabolic diseases
- Pre-Diabetes as Intermediate Hyperglycemia
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Metabolic Changes in Diabetes Conference Speakers