Diabetes Secret #4

The Deadly Insulin-Cancer Link

Though insulin is known as the hormone that reduces blood sugar, insulin has many other important functions.

One potentially deadly function has to do with the replacement of cells. Insulin is what doctors call a mitogenic hormone which means it helps the body create new cells. The human body is a community of cells. As cells age and wear out they need to be replaced with fresh new cells. In a healthy, normal body insulin promotes the creation of fresh new replacement cells the body needs to maintain itself.

The lifespan of cells varies widely. The epithelial cells that line your mouth die off and need to be replaced on a rapid one to three day cycle. While the bone cells in your thigh bone last much longer - up to three years. Look at it this way - every cell in your body is replaced at least every three years.

In diabetics and pre-diabetics the level of insulin circulating in the blood rises too high. This can cause cells you don't want to reproduce to spring into action. I'm talking about dormant, inactive cancer cells.

We all have hundreds of seed potentially cancerous cancer cells scattered all over our bodies. Under normal circumstance these cells stay in an inactive state. But should your insulin level climb too high, these cells begin to reproduce and this can cause the growth of dangerous cancerous tumors.

Certain kinds of cancer belong to a class called "insulin-sensitive cancers". The list includes breast cancer, colon cancer, pancreatic cancer and prostate cancer.

If the insulin level remains high over time, those now active tumor cells will spread around the body through a process doctors call metastasis. If the cancer spreads into the lymph system or the liver it will drastically reduce your odds of survival.

Studies have shown that people with the elevated insulin levels are approximately twice as likely to be diagnosed with cancer.

And if that's isn't bad enough - these high insulin individuals are also half as likely to respond to chemo and radiation therapy and achieve remission or cure.

If remission should occur, a high insulin level dramatically increases the risk of a recurrence of the cancer. It's a sad fact that despite all this proof, doctors continue to prescribe two different classes of diabetes drugs that increase the blood level of insulin in the blood thereby increasing the patient's cancer risk.

They also prescribe insulin injections for their type 2 diabetic patients who are no longer unable to control their blood sugar levels with medications.

Either way you raise your insulin level and significantly increase your odds of dying from cancer.

Fact is. reducing your blood insulin level can slash your cancer risk anywhere from 30-90%. In my guide I'll give you a simple drug-free program for quickly and easily getting your blood insulin back down into the normal, healthy range.

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