Neem Oil for Diabetes | How to Lower a1c , Reverse Hyperglycemia and Insulin Resistance with neem oil

Neem For Diabetes: How Does The Wonder Herb Help Manage Blood Sugar Levels

R. Batts

Reviewed in the United States

I’ve had an infection on my finger where the fingernail meets the skin due to uncontrolled diabetes . I’ve had that for about a year and I noticed when I had an operation and had to take some antibiotics the infection went away.
And that’s why I bought the Neem because it was advertised as an antibiotic and darned if it didn’t cure my finger almost instantly like second day or third day the infection went away.
It’s been several months and the finger no longer hurts and there’s no evidence of the infection while my blood sugar is also controlled .
It is a pleasure to have a product where you can see direct almost instantaneous evidence of its efficacy.

Lack of awareness and late diagnosis often makes it difficult to manage diabetes. Diabetics need to be extra cautious of their diet

Neem For Diabetes: How Does The Wonder Herb Help Manage Blood Sugar Levels

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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An ideal diabetes diet should be a balanced mix of high-fibre foods, complex carbs and proteins. There are many healing herbs and spices that could help play a role in sustainable diabetes management too.

Neem is also one such herb that is fast gaining a name for itself in the realm of diabetes management.

 

What other names is Neem known by?

Antelaea azadirachta, Arishta, Arishtha, Azadirachta indica, Bead Tree, Holy Tree, Huile de Neem, Indian Lilac, Indian Neem, Lilas des Indes, Lilas de Perse, Margosa, Margosa Tree, Margousier, Margousier à Feuilles de Frêne, Margousier d’Inde, Melia azadirachta, Neem Oil, Neem Tree, Melia azadirachta, Nim, Nimb, Nimba, Persian Lilac, Pride of China.

What is Neem?

Neem is a tree. The bark, leaves, and seeds are used to make medicine. Less frequently, the root, flower, and fruit are also used.

Neem leaf is used for leprosy, eye disorders, bloody nose, intestinal worms, stomach upset, loss of appetite, skin ulcers, diseases of the heart and blood vessels (cardiovascular disease), fever, diabetes, gum disease (gingivitis), and liver problems. The leaf is also used for birth control and to cause abortions.

The bark is used for malaria, stomach and intestinal ulcers, skin diseases, pain, and fever.

The flower is used for reducing bile, controlling phlegm, and treating intestinal worms.

The fruit is used for hemorrhoids, intestinal worms, urinary tract disorders, bloody nose, phlegm, eye disorders, diabetes, wounds, and leprosy.

Neem twigs are used for cough, asthma, hemorrhoids, intestinal worms, low sperm levels, urinary disorders, and diabetes. People in the tropics sometimes chew neem twigs instead of using toothbrushes, but this can cause illness; neem twigs are often contaminated with fungi within 2 weeks of harvest and should be avoided.

The seed and seed oil are used for leprosy and intestinal worms. They are also used for birth control and to cause abortions.

The stem, root bark, and fruit are used as a tonic and astringent.

Some people apply neem directly to the skin to treat head lice, skin diseases, wounds, and skin ulcers; as a mosquito repellent; and as a skin softener.

 

Ways to consume neem

You can consume neem and include it in your lifestyle in the following ways:

  • Chewing neem leaves every morning is a great way to consume and extract its medicinal properties. Make sure to thoroughly clean them before consumption.
  • You can also consume it in the form of neem water. To prepare this, you first need to wash the leaves. Then some water in a pan and boil some neem leaves in it. Do this for at least 5 minutes. You will notice the altered colour of the water into a green liquid. Strain the leaves and consume. You can consume this twice a day.
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