What if sugar corroded every nerve in your body?

Peripheral neuropathy is a very dangerous disease.

It occurs when the nerves located outside the brain and spinal cord are damaged.

This condition can cause weakness, numbness, and pain, usually in the hands and feet.
It also can affect bodily functions such as digestion and urination.

Peripheral neuropathy can result from traumatic injuries, infections, metabolic problems, inherited causes, exposure to toxins … and of course diabetes.

My personal thesis is that sugar corrodes peripheral nerves, and indeed every nerve in the human body.
I’ve witnessed this happen firsthand at 3.5x magnification through surgical loupes.
You can see clearly how nerves travel through tunnels all throughout the body.

Also how, when they get compressed in these tunnels, the nerves cause sensations of numbness, tingling, burning, and—finally—the utter loss of sensation.

But the problem doesn’t start there.

Sometimes, particularly in the case of diabetics, the loss of sensation forms calluses on the bottom of the foot.

First, the callus hardens. Then it gets red. Then infected.

The infection goes into the bone.

At that point, it’s called osteomyelitis, which eventually turns to gangrene.

By this point, the leg is essentially dead.
It has to be amputated lest it take the entire body with it.

Each year, about 1.5 million legs are amputated worldwide from patients who are diabetic.

Must all of these legs be amputated? In my opinion, no.

There are many new solutions which, admittedly, some folks call controversial.

But I’ve used them in my practice for decades. And they work.
If you’re interested in learning more, please contact me. I’d love to tell you more.