Wednesday, 30 April 2014

Diabetes - Humans/Animals

With the known  increase in Humans suffering from Diabetes we are also discovering and concerned that more and more animals all over the world (grazers included) are experiencing a sugar intolerance, although some may not be diagnosed as Diabetic via traditional methods but by our results many of the skin issues, abscesses as well as behavioral traits are being resolved by reducing specific foods and liquids in their diets. 

This also applies to animals kept in captivity who manage to reach food debris left behind by their visitors. Elephants, as an example, are particularly notorious for managing to reach such empty packages which often causing blockages as well as a chemical imbalances. 

Thanks to working with a horse in Australia this evening we came across an article this evening on Diabetes in Australia -   In this article quote " Indigenous Australians are 3 times more likely to have type 2 diabetes compared to non-Indigenous Australians. This number of people with diabetes is even higher for those Indigenous Australians living in remote areas.  . . . .  "   if this is the case then animals should also be included in this equation.

We have come across many cats, dogs, cows, bulls, horses and rabbits (as well as humans of course) with specific sugar intolerance's and feel that such an intolerance should be considered more often prior to pharmaceutical medication being given which more often than not just masks health issues.

If you would like your animal checked out please do contact us and we will assess any intolerance's that he/she could have. 

Often emotional traumas and indeed medication in itself or the mixing of medication can trigger chemical imbalances resulting in certain sugar/food/liquid reactions within an individuals system.The other aspect that must be taken in to account is the fact that Diabetes or a sugar intolerance could run in the family.

Please give your animal and yourself a chance, let your body tell you what it needs and what it doesn't. 

Let us all start to listen to our own needs and as a result of this lead a healthier life by reducing our own and our pets intake of toxins.

On behalf of many  - thank you


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  1. Many people have never looked at what is in their pet food - they assume it must all be the same and be good for them. It isn't!
    Pets are getting ill and being taken to Vets, with costly tests and medication, when, in my opinion, what is wrong with an awful lot of them is the lack of good/appropriate nutrition. And you shouldn't then assume that the food being sold by the Vet is the answer. Vets need to make money just like Doctors do - they all 'prescribe' what pharmaceutical companies put forward to them.
    You can save yourself lots of expense and heartache by listening to your pet (and yourself, if you know how) and consult Judi - she isn't selling anything and will advise on what is best practice, best nutrition and most appropriate for the person/animal/condition.

    1. Thank you for your kind words