Exercise may not reduce BG in electrosensitive diabetics (5G summit Magda Havas)
5:43PM Aug 27, 2019
People who are diabetic. So if you're diabetic and you're also electrically hypersensitive, chances are that when you're exposed to the electrosmog in your environment, it's going to affect your blood sugar. Blood Sugar regulation is one of the weak links to the someone who's diabetic. And It turns out that it affects both type one and type two diabetics. So you can be type one diabetic and be electrically hypersensitive, or type two diabetics can be electrically sensitive, or be one of those without the electro hypersensitivity.
And so we began to work with people because measuring blood sugar is an objective method. It's totally reliable, quite accurate. And so we begin by working with people who are diabetic under different circumstances, and either exposing them to more electrosmog or reducing their exposure, and then documented changes in blood sugar, not just give you one example of that research, because I think it's something that has relevance to a very large population.
We worked with a woman in New York, who was a type two diabetic, She wasn't taking any medication at all. And she controls her blood sugar by the diet she ate. And in the event that she might take in more carbs and sugar than her body liked, she would go for a 20 minute walk, and that during that 20 minute exercise, her blood sugar would be consumed, and it would come back down to normal. And she would do this on a number of different days. And it came right back down 20 minutes, very reliable.
Some days, She didn't want to go outside for a walk because it was raining or it was too dark or whatever. And so she would work out on the treadmill that she had in her home. And she would measure her blood sugar before she got on the treadmill and measure blood sugar after 20 minutes walk on a treadmill. And every single time she went on the treadmill, her blood sugar went up, not down. And If you mentioned this to doctors, initially they they don't believe you, because you're actually using sugar, so how can the sugar levels go up in your your body? But it's very reliable.
And one of the things that we found that might explain this is that someone who is electrically hypersensitive when they're exposed to electrosmog, Their body goes into a stress response. Very often, heightened sympathetic stress response just like a fight or flight. And if your body goes into that fight or flight response, it's going to release sugar into your body, so that you can consume that sugar in order to do whatever -- you know -- right away from the saber toothed tiger.
And so the stress response increases blood sugar and in diabetics who don't have the right amount of insulin, or you know who are compromised in such a way that blood sugar will go down. And so, exposee someone who's diabetic to electromagnetic pollution that they're sensitive to, and chances are the blood sugar will go up. And it'll go up within a matter of 10 to 20 minutes. So it's a very fast response. Put them into an electromagnetically clean environment and the blood sugar goes down. So it's almost like a yo yo. Very predictable.
We actually call this a different type of diabetes. We called it a type three instead of one two, we call them type three diabetes, or something that is triggered by the environment. And that's something that's really important for doctors to know, because when they tell their patients, "Well, just exercise ... doesn't matter if you go on a bike or the treadmill or any kind of electronic equipment." Well that's not the case If you're also electrically sensitive. So we have to let doctors know that that is not an appropriate way for electrically sensitive people to exercise.