FAQ's

Is DiaBlock safe?

Diablock is medicine for diabetes formulated from all natural traditional Ayurvedic Herbs, Spices and Vegetables. It's absolutely safe to take on a regular basis.

Can I take DiaBlock with my current medication ?

Yes, you are advised to continue with your current medication, that has been prescribed by your Physician. As your blood glucose level decreases, you should inform your Physician, that you want to reduce the amount of medications you are taking accordingly.

DiaBlock! Does this really work?

DiaBlock is a medicine for diabetes clinically tested product and it has most potent anti-diabetic herbs as prescribed in the ancient text of Ayurveda. It’s a most effective formulation and it really works*.

When and how to take DiaBlock ?

Should be taken before any meals about 10 minutes before. DiaBlock comes in capsule form and you need to take it with water.

I am a type-I diabetic, can I take DiaBlock ?

Yes, you can, the effectiveness of DiaBlock,This medicine for diabetes will help you regulate the amount and frequency of insulin usage will help you in producing insulin by your pancreas* .

How much DiaBlock I should buy ?

Order as many bottles of DiaBlock as you are comfortable with. To get maximum price benefits you can order as per our offer.

What is insulin resistance?

Insulin resistance is a condition in which the body’s ability to respond to the effects of insulin is decreased. Insulin has many actions within the body, such as the breakdown of carbohydrates (sugars and starches), fats and proteins into glucose. As cells must have glucose to survive, the body compensates for the inadequate response to insulin by producing additional amounts of insulin. This results in high level of insulin in the blood, which is one of the signs of insulin resistance.

What is gestational diabetes?

Gestational diabetes is a temporary type of diabetes that develops during pregnancy (gestation). A woman who had gestational diabetes in one pregnancy has a higher risk of developing gestational diabetes in future pregnancies. Although gestational diabetes reverts to normal after pregnancy, it increases the risk of type 2 diabetes in future. Therefore, regular and timely screening for type 2 diabetes is essential for women who have had gestational diabetes.

Who is at high risk for developing gestational diabetes?

Any woman can develop gestational diabetes, but some women are at higher risk. There are a number of factors that increase a woman’s chances of developing gestational diabetes. These factors include: being older than 25 years of age, being overweight prior to pregnancy, having a family history of diabetes, previous history of raised blood glucose level, history of repeated abortions or stillbirth, or a previous history of delivering a big baby and having polycystic ovarian syndrome. A sedentary lifestyle, hypertension and other cardiovascular diseases also increase the risk of developing gestational diabetes. Hence, screening of all pregnant women for diabetes is recommended as a standard protocol.

Why does being overweight or obese put one at risk for developing diabetes?

Body weight affects health in many ways. Being overweight can keep the body from producing and utilizing insulin properly. It can also cause high blood pressure. Overweight people are twice as likely to develop type 2 diabetes as people with normal weight. Losing weight and increasing physical activity reduces the risk of developing this type of diabetes

What is type 1 diabetes?

In this type 1 diabetes, the body completely stops producing insulin due to destruction of the insulin-producing pancreatic cells by the body’s immune system. It was previously referred to as juvenile diabetes because it is usually diagnosed in young adults or children, or insulin-dependent diabetes, as insulin therapy is essential for survival and maintenance of good health.

What is type 2 diabetes?

This is the more common form of diabetes, accounting for about 90% of cases. In type 2 diabetes, the pancreas either produces inadequate amounts of insulin, or the body is unable to use the available insulin properly. Type 2 diabetes usually occurs in adults, and is more common in people who are overweight or obese. Type 2 diabetes was previously known as maturity-onset or non-insulindependent diabetes. It is treated mostly with diet, exercise and oral medication. Insulin is given only if the blood sugar levels cannot be controlled by oral medication. More than 80% of type 2 diabetes can be prevented or delayed by reducing the risk factors that may lead to its development and adopting healthier lifestyles.

What are the common signs and symptoms of type 2 diabetes?

One of the most important things to remember is that diabetes does not always produce symptoms until the disorder is fairly advanced. If one has a few of the following symptoms, one may suspect diabetes: Diabetes can affect the eyes. High blood sugar levels can cause the lens to swell, and the vision may become blurred or foggy. An affected person may become easily tired for no apparent reason. One may pass urine more frequently than before. Hunger may increase and the person may eat more than usual.

Why is it important to go for regular check-ups?

The symptoms of type 2 diabetes may be so mild that it may not be noticed for years, and therefore remains untreated. This may lead to complications. As one cannot always rely on symptoms, the only way to know whether one has diabetes is to be screened (tested) for it. Screening for diabetes is done in a doctor’s office, clinic or laboratory under the supervision of a health-care provider. The health-care provider may do one or several blood tests to look for diabetes. High-risk individuals should be screened for diabetes at regular intervals, beginning at the age of 35 years.

* Results are not typical, may vary from person to person.

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