Chronic Dehydration Has A Major Effect On Blood Sugar Levels

Updated: Sep 12, 2021


A lot of people don't know that they're dehydrated. In fact, about 75 percent of Americans experience chronic dehydration. Even though you’re drinking plenty of fluids, your body still isn’t supplying enough for its needs. This is because chronic dehydration sets in.


Drinking water helps keep the body hydrated. Also, it helps the kidneys filter out the sugar. If your blood sugar levels are too high, urine can become contaminated. Also, high blood sugar can cause your body to secrete fluids from other tissues.


Dehydration can cause dangerous levels of blood glucose to spike. It can also contribute to a reduction in your body's natural excretion of fluids. By storing these harmful substances in your body, your kidneys are also prone to storing more glucose. Also, high levels of vasopressin can increase the blood sugar in the liver.


Dehydration is a cheap and quick way to improve your health. Just drink more water! The amount of water that you need depends on a variety of factors. Some of these include age, gender, and stress levels. Most doctors now recommend 13 to 14 cups of water a day for women and men. However, it's up to each individual to decide how much water they should consume.


Not feeling like drinking water? Although water will always be the best beverage, sports drinks and juice can also help keep you hydrated. Also, these drinks have a high amount of sugar and calories.




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