Increase Muscle Mass to Decrease Diabetes Risk!

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10 Question Exam (sent via email)

 

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The recent study soon to be published by the JCEM proves, once again, the IFPA/FIISM Principles I have been presenting for decades: Virtually ALL Chronic diseases are a result of the deterioration of what we know as the IFPA 10 Components of Fitness. You know as one or more component deteriorates, that the underlying physiological system deteriorates as well. When the system deteriorates to disease state with dramatically reduced function, the doctor now diagnoses the patient with Heart Disease, Diabetes, Arthritis, etc. Two months ago, 5 studies reported that Aerobic Fitness, specifically the time it takes a patient to complete One Mile (walk, jog, run) was the single best, greatest predictor of a patient’s risk of developing Heart Disease (go back and read it if you missed it AND get your One Mile time under 8 minutes!). Yesterday, the JCEM reported on a study that found the “Greater an individual’s total muscle mass (as a percent of total body mass), the lower the person’s risk of having insulin resistance, the major precursor of Type II Diabetes!” To quote Diageo, “I am about to die of a heart attack…of NOT SURPRISE!” Read the study below & the FitBit Article from June to see proof positive of how IFPA/FIISM Principles regenerate patients back to health! Last month it was Aerobic fitness as a predictor of Heart Disease, NOW: READ THIS!!!! A recent study accepted for publication in The Endocrine Society’s Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism (JCEM) found that the greater an individual’s total muscle mass, the lower the person’s risk of having insulin resistance, the major precursor of type 2 diabetes. With recent dramatic increases in obesity worldwide, the prevalence of diabetes, a major source of cardiovascular morbidity, is expected to accelerate. Insulin resistance, which can raise blood glucose levels above the normal range, is a major factor that contributes to the development of diabetes. Previous studies have shown that very low muscle mass is a risk factor for insulin resistance, but until now, no study has examined whether increasing muscle mass to average and above average levels, independent of obesity levels, would lead to improved blood glucose regulation. “Our findings represent a departure from the usual focus of clinicians, and their patients, on just losing weight to improve metabolic health,” said the study’s senior author, Preethi Srikanthan, MD, of the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA). “Instead, this research suggests a role for maintaining fitness and building muscle. This is a welcome message for many overweight patients who experience difficulty in achieving weight loss, as any effort to get moving and keep fit should be seen as laudable and contributing to metabolic change.” In this study, researchers examined the association of skeletal muscle mass with insulin resistance and blood glucose metabolism disorders in a nationally representative sample of 13,644 individuals. Participants were older than 20 years, non-pregnant and weighed more than 35 kg. The study demonstrated that higher muscle mass (relative to body size) is associated with better insulin sensitivity and lower risk of pre- or overt diabetes. “Our research shows that beyond monitoring changes in waist circumference or BMI, we should also be monitoring muscle mass,” Srikanthan concluded. “Further research is needed to determine the nature and duration of exercise interventions required to improve insulin sensitivity and glucose metabolism in at-risk individuals.” Also working on the study was Arun Karlamangla, PhD, MD, of the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA. The article, “Relative muscle mass is inversely associated with insulin resistance and pre-diabetes. Findings from The Third National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey,” appears in the September 2011 issue of JCEM. Founded in 1916, The Endocrine Society is the world’s oldest, largest and most active organization devoted to research on hormones and the clinical practice of endocrinology. Today, The Endocrine Society’s membership consists of over 14,000 scientists, physicians, educators, nurses and students in more than 100 countries. Society members represent all basic, applied and clinical interests in endocrinology. The Endocrine Society is based in Chevy Chase, Maryland. To learn more about the Society and the field of endocrinology, visit our site at www.endo-society.org. Best regards, Dr. Jim Bell, CEO IFPA

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