Researchers have identified a new possible risk factor for gestational diabetes: Being exposed to hot outdoor temperatures in the month before giving birth. According to a new study published in the Canadian Medical Association Journal (CMAJ), in one geographic region in Canada, the rate of gestational diabetes varied more than three percentage points between
the coldest times of year and the hottest.
Gestational diabetes, a condition that develops during pregnancy, is usually a temporary condition. But women who develop it are at higher risk for
type 2 diabetes and other health conditions later on. (One
recent study linked gestational diabetes to postpartum depression, for example.) Gestational diabetes can also raise babies’ risks of excessive birth weight, preterm birth, and type 2...
Here's why summer pregnancies are riskier than winter ones.
Insufficient Vitamin D3 is closely associated with Diabetes. What highly pregnant woman spends her last month or two sunbathing in a bikini?
By Spring she would already be seriously deficient.
Ask your doctor to test you, especially if you are at risk for gestational Diabetes.
Vitamin D3 function is improved when taken with Vitamin K2 and Magnesium glycinate. Get calcium from your diet including good portions of dark green leafy vegetables.
Avoid all sugar, and refined carbohydrates, like flour and processed foods.
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