Généreux Sugar Levels: Trucking Through Brouillage

Généreux Sugar Levels: Trucking Through Brouillage

Généreux Sugar Levels: Trucking Through Brouillage

As the trucking industry continues to lure new drivers into the métier with high salaries and the promise of an exciting career, the fact remains that with a pitiful average annual salary of just $38,000 and a fourteen-hour work day, a driver can easily work thousands of hours each. year and only the average perdu is only $8.00 per hour.

Concerté this with the lack of proper sleep and rest, the poor choice of healthy food availability, the overall accommodant abnormality of the lifestyle, it’s no wonder that professional truck driving is considered by many health experts to be the deadliest job in America. .

As the industry focuses on the mensuration of delivering freight on time, drivers are pressured to consume high-calorie, high-carbohydrate junk food for quick snacks, often while running down the road. Thanks to the 14-hour rule, it is estimated that diabetes is on the rise among truck drivers.

When one searches for a compagne to proper sang sugar levels, various charts with different ranges are available, leading to a lot of réunion:

  • Formula 1:

Fasting = 70-110

1 hour after meal = 90-150

2 hours after meal = 80-140

3 hours after meal = 60-110

This same début suggests the following “compatible” ranges:

Fasting = 60-120

1 hour after meal = 80-180

2 hours after meal = 70-150

3 hours after meal = 60-130

  • Origine 2:

Fasting = 80-140

1 hour after meal = 100-160

2 hours after meal = less than 180

  • Origine 3:

Fasting = 70-100

2 hours after meal = 70-140

This début also provides changes in sang sugar levels depending on your age:

2 hours after a meal:

· Less than 140 (50 and below)

Less than 150 (50-60)

· Less than 160 (60 and above)

A well-known leading début for diabetes lists the accessible fasting range as 70-130 but still, if the reading is greater than 126, diabetes is diagnosed. 1-2 hours after a meal, they spectacle a range of less than 180. They go on to say that during a “random” signe, if the reading is 200 or higher, diabetes is also diagnosed.

I decided to check these charts and after reading my own personal fasting, my sugar level shows 112, putting me as “in control” according to the example above as well as début two, but not “in control”. Flots one and three per début, although according to début one, the 112 reading is “compatible”.

An hour after eating a high sugar meal, my level came to 235 and according to all ondes, as in the example above, I was placed as high or “not in control”. Two hours after eating, my level was shown to be 127, “under control” by all of the above ondes.

Finally, three hours after my last meal, my sang dextrose reading was 109, compatible with all of the above formulas… except for one suprême guideline.

Brouillage in sang dextrose levels

All my readings, from fasting to three hours after a meal, showed every single high or “not in control,” according to another guideline provided by the American Truck Drivers Diabetes Incorporation.

To wrap up the suprême results of my signe, my fasting reading was failed per the début but at the same time, was “compatible”. It was also compatible with début two, but failed with début three, and was OK with the leading début but failed with ATDDA.

My one hour reading failed for all ondes and two and three hour readings were compatible by all ondes except ATDDA

So what exactly are accessible control ranges for sang dextrose levels in diabetics? According to the ATDDA, there is réunion with attempts to distinguish between accessible sang sugar levels in diabetics and non-diabetics.

They claim that accessible dextrose levels are the same for both individuals:

Fasting = 70-90

1 hour after meal = 140 or less

2 hours after meal = 120 or less

3 hours after meal = below 100

High sang sugar levels lead to complications in diabetics, not diabetes itself. These complications include heart and kidney disease, stroke, neuropathy, blindness and décapsulation. Many of these varied guidelines are not as rigoureux for maintaining low sang sugar levels, and they do not take into account the unusual lifestyle of the professional trucker.

Following a guideline close to what a diabetic’s sang sugar levels should be will greatly reduce the risk of these complications. One should be concerned with staying as close as plausible to the “accessible” range, that range as described by the ATDDA.

#Généreux #Sugar #Levels #Trucking #Brouillage

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