George Pararas-Carayannis, Ph.D.*
from summary prepared under contract for the ReGenesis Medical
Center/ Dec 2000)
I am not a medical doctor. All material provided at this website
is for informational purposes only. Readers are encouraged to
confirm the information contained herein with other sources.
Patients and consumers should review the information carefully
with their professional health care provider. The information
is not intended to replace medical advice offered by physicians.
I will not be liable for any direct, indirect, consequential,
special, exemplary, or other damages arising therefrom.
Diabetes is a very
old disease. It is reported in written records that date back
to 1550 BC. However, until the 20th century, diabetes was a fairly
The conversion of
digested food into fat and its storage in the body is a natural
process. Over thousands of years of evolution, the human body
became very efficient in converting the digested food into fat
and then storing it in cells to use later for energy - when food
was scarce. However, in the last 100 years, a new type of the
disease, Diabetes type 2, became more common as food became more
abundant. Increasing numbers of people begun eating more, exercising
less, and becoming overweight. Type 2 diabetes is now widespread
in every industrialized country of the world. More than 14 million
Americans have type 2 diabetes.
There are two forms
of Diabetes - type 1 and type 2. Nine out of 10 people with diabetes,
have the type 2.
Type 1 diabetes
This type of the disease
is sometimes referred to as insulin-dependent diabetes. It used
to be known as juvenile diabetes because most people develop
it when they are children or teenagers. In its initial stage,
diabetes type 1 is much more serious than type 2. Unlike type
2 diabetes, there is no known way to prevent type 1 diabetes.
Type 1 diabetes occurs
when the pancreas cannot make enough insulin to help glucose
get inside the body's cells. The disease develops because the
cells in the pancreas that make insulin are attacked by the human
body's own immune defense system - which mistakes the insulin-producing
cells for germs and tries to destroy them. Doctors do not know
exactly what makes the body's immune system attack healthy tissue;
some think a virus may be the cause.
The symptoms of Type
1 diabetes can be severe as most people become very sick, very
quickly, and cannot survive for long without the needed insulin.
Therefore, people with type 1 diabetes need daily shots of insulin
- which helps regulate the level of glucose in their blood -
just to stay alive. In addition, the people with type 1 diabetes
must follow very strict diet and exercise programs.
This type of the disease
is also known as non-insulin-dependent diabetes. In the past
it was often referred to as adult-onset diabetes because it usually
occurs after age 40.
First Stage of the
type 2 begins to develop as the human body gains excess weight.
The extra weight causes the cells to become resistant to the
effects of insulin. The pancreas responds by producing more and
more insulin, which eventually begins to build up in the blood.
The high levels of insulin in the blood-a condition called insulin
resistance-may cause problems such as high blood pressure and
harmful changes in the levels of different fats (cholesterol)
in the blood. Insulin resistance, sometimes referred to as "syndrome
X," is the first stage on the path to developing type 2
Second Stage of the
Disease: The second
step to the development of type 2 diabetes is a condition known
as impaired glucose tolerance. Impaired glucose tolerance occurs
when the pancreas becomes exhausted and can no longer produce
enough insulin to get glucose out of the bloodstream into cells.
As a consequence, glucose begins to build up in the blood. If
it is not diagnosed and not treated, this gradual rise in glucose
often leads, not only to type 2 diabetes, but to high blood pressure
and heart disease- in any order and in any combination.
The danger lies in
that there is no warning while all these harmful activities are
taking place in the body. At these early stages, the afflicted
person feels perfectly fine. Therefore, Type 2 diabetes is considered
as a silent disease because it works its destruction over many
years without causing any noticeable symptoms. More than half
of the people who have type 2 diabetes don't even know it.
proper medical care, and early treatment, Type 2 diabetes can
be avoided altogether by detecting and treating the disease early,
and by making lifestyle changes in eating less and exercising
Treatment for Diabetes
from diabetes should have their blood glucose levels frequently
monitored, and should strictly uuse needed medications as prescribed,
by their personal doctors. In addition, continuous diet and exercise
are recommended. Alternative treatment will depend on how long
a patient had diabetes, what type of diabetes it is (usually
type 2), how high the blood glucose levels are, what medications
are being taken presently, and the patient's general state of
health. Alternative treatments may include:
* Lowers blood pressure
* emulsifies and dissolve lipids (fat).
Meyer's Cocktail Protocol
* Mixture of various
vitamins and minerals to help booster overall health and provid
maximum benefits of important nutrients for health and healing
as well as replace necessary nutrients after chelation therapy)
(IV drip of Piracetam sometimes mixed with carnitine and/or glutathione)
* Improves circulation
in stroke and cerebral paisley victims, brain and tumor patients)
* Acts as major antioxidant
within each cell
CHELATION IV THERAPY
(with nutrients and
minerals also added in mixture)
EDTA (Ethylene diamine
* Chelator removes
* Removes toxic heavy metal deposits of calcium that help form
plaque - As plaque decreases, more blood flows to the heart and
* Mobilizes calcium and soft tissues where is should be stored
and moves it to the bones acts as calcium channel blocker.
* May also reduce blood pressure 10 to 20 points.
DMPS (Dimercapto Propane Sulforic Acid)
* Specific Chelator
- removes mercury.
* Improves Circulation
and oxygenation of the tissues
Summaries on Chronic Illnesses
heart disease | |
stroke | diabetes |
| high blood
| | high cholesterol | | Alzheimer's | |
arthritis | |
| poor circulation | | brain injury | | multiple sclerosis | | cerebral palsy | | life extension | | memory
1963-2007 George Pararas-Carayannis / all rights reserved / Information
on this site is for viewing and personal information only - protected
by copyright. Any unauthorized use or reproduction of material
from this site without written permission is prohibited.