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Why You Might Be Pre-diabetic

By Tracy Shields May 14, 2013 Leave a comment Go to comments

You just got your blood work back from your doctor and he tells you that your blood sugar is within the normal range. Before you grab for the apple pie à la mode, you might want to read this first. 

Many doctors now agree that the "normal" range for fasting blood sugar is set too high. According to current criteria, you aren't considered diabetic unless your fasting blood sugar exceeds 125 mg/dL. But today's progressive doctors understand how important it is to get a much lower reading. In fact, if your fasting blood-sugar level is not below 105 mg/lL, you might also be experiencing high after-meal spikes that could be just as damaging as diabetes itself. 


The latest scientific research shows that after-meal spikes in blood sugar are potentially more damaging than elevations of fasting blood sugar. They not only lead to diabetes and heart disease, but also to blindness as well as eye, kidney and nerve disease. [1], [2] For example, one study showed that the risk of a heart attack increases by 58% in people with "normal" blood sugars and glucose-tolerance tests, for each 21 mg/dL increase in after-meal blood sugar.  Controlling after-meal spikes in blood sugar can help reduce cardiovascular risk and many other health risks. Reducing foods high in fat and sugar is a good way to start. [3] [4] [5]


Res-Q 105MAX can help when you find it hard to keep on a strict diet plan.


The scientifically proven ingredients in Res-Q 105MAX can help you reduce after-meal sugar spikes and maintain healthy blood-sugar levels throughout the day.  It will also help curb your cravings for sweets so you can stay on track.


Keep Res-Q 105MAX on your dining table and take one capsule with every meal to help say goodbye to dangerous sugar spikes.


For more information on Res-Q 105MAX, contact a product consultant at 1-800-26-ALIVE (1-800-262-5483) or visit our home page.



[1] http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(98)12131-1/abstract

[2] http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/14985967

[3] http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0735109798006378

[4] http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/20494468

[5] http://www.diabetes.org/news-research/research/research-database/exenatide-and-postprandial.html

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