DIABETES MANAGEMENT PROGRAM

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DIETRIFIT MANTRA

"No fad diets, No fancy diet, No fat burners, Only home cooked food"

WHAT DIETRIFIT IS OFFERING 

India is facing an epidemic of diabetes, with high prevalence in urban areas. Over the past 30 years, the prevalence of diabetes has increased to 12-18% in urban India and 3-6% in rural India with significant regional variations.
Significant determinants of diabetes are age, body-mass index (BMI), waist-hip ratio, low physical activity, and family history of diabetes. The driving forces behind the epidemic are urbanization, sedentary lifestyle, western diet, and fast food diet on a background of genetic susceptibility.

Diabetes can be managed or prevented from deteriorating by incorporating good eating habits and a healthy lifestyle. 


We at Dietrifit, deal with  Prediabetes, Type I, Type II, Gestational Diabetes with Therapeutic nutrition. 

Taking steps to prevent or control diabetes doesn’t mean living in deprivation; it means eating a tasty, balanced diet that will also boost your energy and improve your mood. You don’t have to give up sweets entirely or resign yourself to a lifetime of bland food.

By eating healthier, being more physically active, and losing weight, you can reduce your symptoms or even reverse diabetes. 

The bottom line is that you have more control over your health than you may think.

WHO WE ARE?

Qualified and Experienced Team:
Dietrifit is designed by the Experts - qualified and experienced nutritionist. Our weight loss methods are backed by science and facilitate healthy living by personalized diet plans and exercise routines that are designed exclusively for you and fit in your daily lifestyle. With more than 2+ years, we specialize in weight loss and lifestyle management plans.

Educating and Counseling throughout the Program:

DIETRIFIT focus on educating and counseling the you at each step of your journey. The assigned Nutritionist will take a follow up every 2-3 times a week to resolve any sort of nutritional queries and to ensure adherence to the plan.

No EXTRA hours for cooking ‘EASY TO FOLLOW’

All the meal plans are easy to follow and easy to cook. The focus is to maintain balance, variety, and moderation. It is important to help patients adhere diligently to the planned diets because any slight deviation would impede results.

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First Free Consultation

Customized Diet Plans(Weekly)

Audio/Video Call Follow Ups

Monitoring Sugar Level

Blood Glucose Level

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HOW DAILY ROUTINE AFFECT BLOOD SUGAR?

Diabetes management requires awareness. Know what makes your blood sugar level rise and fall — and how to control these day-to-day factors.

Keeping your blood sugar levels within the range recommended by your doctor can be challenging. That's because many things make your blood sugar levels change, sometimes unexpectedly. Following are some factors that can affect your blood sugar levels.

Food:

Healthy eating is a cornerstone of healthy living — with or without diabetes. But if you have diabetes, you need to know how foods affect your blood sugar levels. It's not only the type of food you eat, but also how much you eat and the combinations of food types you eat.

WHAT TO DO:

  • Learn about carbohydrate counting and portion sizes:  A key to many diabetes management plans is learning how to count carbohydrates. Carbohydrates often have the biggest impact on your blood sugar levels. For people taking mealtime insulin, it's important to know the amount of carbohydrates in your food, so you get the proper insulin dose.

 

      Learn what portion size is appropriate for each food type. Simplify your meal planning by writing down                  portions for foods you eat often. Use measuring cups or a scale to ensure proper portion size and an                      accurate carbohydrate count.

  • Make every meal well balanced: As much as possible, plan for every meal to have a good mix of starches, fruits and vegetables, proteins, and fats. Pay attention to the types of carbohydrates you choose.

      

      Some carbohydrates, such as fruits, vegetables and whole grains, are better for you than others. These              foods are low in carbohydrates and have fiber that helps keep your blood sugar levels more stable. Talk to          your doctor, nurse or dietitian about the best food choices and the appropriate balance of food types.

  • Coordinate your meals and medications: Too little food in proportion to your diabetes medications — especially insulin — may result in dangerously low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). Too much food may cause your blood sugar level to climb too high (hyperglycemia). Talk to your diabetes health care team about how to best coordinate meal and medication schedules.

  • Avoid sugar-sweetened beverages: Sugar-sweetened beverages tend to be high in calories and offer little nutrition. And because they cause blood sugar to rise quickly, it's best to avoid these types of drinks if you have diabetes. The exception is if you are experiencing a low blood sugar level. Sugar-sweetened beverages, such as soda, juice and sports drinks can be used as an effective treatment for quickly raising blood sugar that is too low.

EXERCISE:

There are three main kinds of exercise—aerobic, strength training, and flexibility work. You should  aim to have a good mix of all three.

  • Aerobic Exercises: 

      Aim to get at least 30 minutes of cardio (aerobic) exercise most days of the week. If the thought of                  finding 30 minutes too difficult, you can break up the exercise into shorter periods, say 10 minutes here              and there, aiming for a minimum of 30 minutes at the end of the day. 

      Try to build up to 30 minutes gradually by adding a few minutes to each walk or exercise every other week          until you can manage 20-30 minutes at a time. But don't stop there—try to keep adding a few minutes over          time to reach 60, even 90 minutes, a day to keep building your duration and fitness.

      Also, stretch your creativity when it comes to fitting in exercise. Take a walk at lunch, or get the whole              family  out after dinner for a game of basketball. Remember that walking your dog is a form of                            exercise. Taking the stairs is exercise. Walking from your car and into the store is exercise—so park                  farther away. 

  • Strength Training: 

    Strength training helps you to achieve lean, efficient muscles. These resistance-type exercises, adding to           walking or jogging, also support strong, healthy bones. Building more muscle in place of fat, is particuarly             beneficial when you have type 2 diabetes because muscles use the most glucose, so the more you use your           muscles, the more effective you can be at controlling your blood glucose level. 

      Weight training is one of the most used strength building techniques, although you can also use your own              body weight to build up strength—think of pull-ups and planks. When you’re starting a weight training                  program, make sure you know how to use all the equipment. Ask the staff at your gym how you should                  properly use the weights, or consider getting a personal trainer to learn the best exercises for you. Lifting          weights for 20-30 minutes two or three times a week is sufficient to get the full benefits of strength                training.

  • Menstruation and Menopause:

Changes in hormone levels the week before and during menstruation can result in significant fluctuations in blood sugar levels.

  • Look for patterns: 

    Keep careful track of your blood sugar readings from month to month. You may be able to predict                        fluctuations related to your menstrual cycle.

  • Adjust your diabetes treatment plan as needed:

      Your doctor may recommend changes in your meal plan, activity level or diabetes medications to make up for        blood sugar variation.

  • Check blood sugar more frequently.

    If you're likely approaching menopause or experiencing menopause, talk to your doctor about whether you            need to monitor your blood sugar level more often. Symptoms of menopause can sometimes be confused with        symptoms of low blood sugar, so whenever possible, check your blood sugar before treating a suspected low        to confirm the low blood sugar level.

The more you know about factors that influence your blood sugar level, the more you can anticipate fluctuations — and plan accordingly. If you're having trouble keeping your blood sugar level in your target range, ask your diabetes health care team for help.