Your brain can reverse diabetes

Here’s a mind-blowing idea.

This is so mind-boggling that you’re hardly going to believe it, but it comes out of Yale.

And it has a very impressive list of research professors behind it.

I’m going to translate it to plain English, don’t worry.

You don’t want to miss this one, though, this is really mind blowing.

Your brain can reverse diabetesYou can reverse type 2 diabetes.

It starts with blood sugar.

Higher blood sugar talks to a particular part of the human brain, which we’ll call the VMH.

VMH is short for an area of the brain called the Ventromedial Nucleus Hypothalamus.

Which is still the long medical name for the center of the hypothalamus where sugar communication happens.

The next step is, the little energy producing mitochondria that are in every cell start multiplying.

This happens all over, including the nerve cells in the brain.

The mitochondria divide and make more little baby mitochondria.

Now, here comes something very interesting.

There are these things called uncoupling proteins.

I’ve told you a lot about mitochondrial uncoupling.

It basically means that you can burn off fat and sugar, for real.

Instead of having to exercise it away you simply burn it away.

Like pouring fat onto a fire, you just burn away.

You’re warmer because the fat is burned off into body heat and you exhale more carbon dioxide.

So this is the process that occurs in the VMH when you have a lot of blood sugar.

It turns out that this is how your blood sugar becomes normalized if you’re not diabetic.

This study shows that almost all blood sugar is regulated by the brain.

Altogether, our data unmasked that the uncoupling protein in these brain neurons is crucial in the regulation of glucose metabolism of tissues.

So there are some things that we can take away from this.

Number one, all the diabetic drugs out there are all designed incorrectly.

That’s why they don’t work.

Diabetes medication is a $35 billion a year industry, and there’s nothing in any of that medication is going to help diabetes.

No drug company is going to research how to control type 2 diabetes without medication.

But they might research our next point.

Number two, we want to accomplish mitochondrial uncoupling.

This uncoupling will affect the VMH center in the brain and help normalize blood sugar.

This study proves that.

Number three, type II diabetes is a temporary problem, not a permanent one.

It may be difficult to reset.

It may be difficult to roll it back and get rid of it, especially if you have had the condition for a long time.

But is evident that this brain center, the VMH, with the uncoupling in the mitochondria, holds the key to getting rid of diabetes.

Now, what should you do next?

First of all, don’t be afraid of sugar if you’re diabetic.

Sugar may contain the key to restoring the diabetic metabolism.

Notice how important sugar is in the reprogramming of the VMH.

It’s needed for triggering the uncoupling, and inactivating normal sugar metabolism.

Diabetes is not a disease caused by too much blood sugar.

Too much blood sugar is actually an effect of diabetes.

The true reason that people have diabetes may relate more to what’s going on in the brain than in the blood sugar.

Diabetics avoid sugar because it raises their blood sugar temporarily.

But sugar has so many curative aspects to it, and that’s why we crave sugar so much.

It’s healthy for us.

This study shows that sugar activates the antidiabetic blood sugar control center in the brain.

Without the sugar, you’re not going to be restoring a diabetic metabolism.

Of course, there’s more to it than that.

Many diabetics may need extra help in the form of supportive supplements such as niacinamide, aspirin, methylene blue, taurine, thiamine, biotin, and many more.

These all are important in the fight to reverse and get rid of diabetes.

They may be working more on the brain than we have ever believed.

So the answer to the question is diabetes curable is a resounding “YES.”

Yale has found a way that type 2 diabetes can be cured.

Mind blown.

Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
UCP2 Regulates Mitochondrial Fission and Ventromedial Nucleus Control of Glucose Responsiveness