As a result of high blood sugar levels and immune system dysfunction, diabetics tend to experience more frequent and more serious infections than people who do not suffer from diabetes.
Here are 5 things every diabetic should know about yeast infections:
1. Yeast infections -Yeast develops in a warm and humid environment, especially when there is a lot of food, namely excess sugar. There are always several yeasts in this environment, but other "good" germs usually surround them.
The widely used diabetes drug has been associated with a rare form of flesh-eating genital infection that can cause damage and death.
Lawyers for the diabetes drug infection lawsuit believe consumers who have developed a rare condition known as Fournier gangrene may qualify for significant compensation for pain, suffering, medical costs, and damage caused by diabetes medications.
Image Source: Google
People and family members of people suffering from necrotizing fasciitis are eligible for a free review, without case obligations with lawyers handling national diabetes drug infection claim claims.
Lawyers handling diabetes drug infections, lawsuits for meat-eating genital infections work based on possibilities, meaning you will never pay legal fees unless we win compensation for you.
2. Sprue (oral yeast infection): Yeast infections in the mouth are common in diabetics whose blood sugar is not well controlled, especially in patients with dentures. Often appears as white spots that line the inside of the cheek or tongue.
3. Intertrigo: Intertrigo is very common in people who have overlapping skin folds that remain moist. Common areas include the axilla (armpit), groin, under the breast, and under the abdomen. Intertrigo appears as a red or pink rash, usually flat (not wavy), often moist, and may have unpleasant odors or itching.
4. Yeast infections related to antibiotics: Diabetics who use antibiotics for breathing or other infections are at high risk of getting one of the above conditions. Antibiotics kill many normal germs (normal flora) and allow the yeast to survive.