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The impact of gut microbes on diabetes

Alice Liddel

Diabetes Mellitus (DM) is a metabolic condition with a startlingly high occurrence rate that places a significant burden on both the patient's life and the lives of those who offer medical treatment. It is characterised by an increase in blood glucose levels and insulin resistance. Urbanisation, obesity, and genetic mutations are examples of internal and environmental variables that may raise the chance of developing DM. Microbes in the stomach have an impact on nutrition and immunity, which affects general health. More research has been done recently to assess and estimate the part played by the gut microbiome in the onset, progression, and management of diabetes. This article provides an overview of the present understanding of three major bacterial species. Diabetes Mellitus (DM) is a metabolic disorder that has an astonishingly high prevalence rate and has a substantial
negative impact on both the lives of the patient and those who provide medical care. Insulin resistance and a rise in blood glucose levels are its defining characteristics. Examples of internal and environmental factors that may increase the risk of having DM include urbanisation, obesity, and genetic mutations. Stomach microbes have an effect on immunity and nutrition, which has an effect on overall health. More studies have recently been conducted to evaluate and estimate the role that the gut microbiome played in the development, progression, and management of diabetes. An overview of the current knowledge of three significant bacterial species is provided in this article.

Publicación de revisión por pares para asociaciones, sociedades y universidades pulsus-health-tech