3 Diabetic neuropathies This is a family of nerve disorders caused by diabetes. Diabetes can cause nerve damage throughout the body. Some people with nerve damage have no symptoms. Others may have symptoms such as pain, tingling, or numbness loss of feeling in the hands, arms, feet, and legs. Nerve problems can occur in every organ system, including the digestive tract, heart, eyes, kidneys, and sex organs..
4 What is Diabetic Peripheral Neuropathy? It is nerve damage caused by chronically high blood sugar and diabetes. It can lead to numbness, loss of sensation, and sometimes pain in your feet, legs, or hands. It is the most common complication of diabetes. It can also cause issues with the GI system, circulation, sexual function, vision and kidney function.
5 AGE, DURATION, BG, OTHER FACTORS About 60 to 70 percent of people with diabetes have some form of neuropathy. People with diabetes can develop nerve problems at any time, but risk rises with age and longer duration of diabetes. The highest rates of neuropathy are among people who have had diabetes for at least 25 years. Diabetic neuropathies also appear to be more common in people who have problems controlling their blood glucose, also called blood sugar, as well as those with high levels of blood fat and blood pressure and those who are overweight.
6 What causes diabetic neuropathies? The causes are probably different for different types of diabetic neuropathy. Researchers are studying how prolonged exposure to high blood glucose causes nerve damage. Nerve damage is likely due to a combination of factors: (1) metabolic factors, such as high blood glucose, long duration of diabetes, abnormal blood fat levels, and possibly low levels of insulin; (2) neurovascular factors, leading to damage to the blood vessels that carry oxygen and nutrients to nerves; (3) autoimmune factors that cause inflammation in nerves mechanical injury to nerves, such as carpal tunnel syndrome; (4)inherited traits that increase susceptibility to nerve disease; (5)lifestyle factors, such as overweight, smoking or alcohol use.
7 WHAT ARE THE SYMPTOMS OF DIABETIC NEUROPATHIES? Symptoms depend on the type of neuropathy and which nerves are affected. Some people with nerve damage have no symptoms at all. For others, the first symptom is often numbness, tingling, or pain in the feet. Symptoms are often minor at first, and because most nerve damage occurs over several years, mild cases may go unnoticed for a long time. Symptoms can involve the sensory, motor, and autonomic or involuntary nervous systems. In some people, mainly those with focal neuropathy, the onset of pain may be sudden and severe.
8 SYMPTOMS OF NERVE DAMAGE numbness, tingling, or pain in the toes, feet, legs, hands, arms, and fingers wasting of the muscles of the feet or hands indigestion, nausea, or vomiting diarrhea or constipation dizziness or faintness due to a drop in blood pressure after standing or sitting up problems with urination erectile dysfunction in men or vaginal dryness in women weakness Symptoms that are not due to neuropathy, but often accompany it, include weight loss and depression.
9 WHAT ARE THE TYPES OF DIABETIC NEUROPATHY? Diabetic neuropathy can be classified as: Peripheral Autonomic Proximal Focal Each affects different parts of the body in various ways.
10 PERIPHERAL NEUROPATHY The most common type of diabetic neuropathy Causes pain or loss of feeling in the toes, feet, legs, hands, and arms.
11 AUTONOMIC NEUROPATHY Causes changes in digestion, bowel and bladder function, sexual response, and perspiration. It can also affect the nerves that serve the heart and control blood pressure, as well as nerves in the lungs and eyes. Autonomic neuropathy can also cause hypoglycemia unawareness, a condition in which people no longer experience the warning symptoms of low blood glucose levels.
12 PROXIMAL NEUROPATHY Causes pain in the thighs, hips, or buttocks and leads to weakness in the legs.
13 FOCAL NEUROPATHY Results in the sudden weakness of one nerve or a group of nerves, causing muscle weakness or pain. Any nerve in the body can be affected.
18 Peripheral neuropathy affects toes feet legs hands arms
19 Autonomic neuropathy affects heart and blood vessels digestive system urinary tract sex organs sweat glands eyes lungs
20 Proximal neuropathy affects thighs hips buttocks legs
21 Focal neuropathy affects eyes facial muscles ears pelvis and lower back chest abdomen thighs legs feet
22 WHAT IS PERIPHERAL NEUROPATHY? Peripheral neuropathy, also called distal symmetric neuropathy or sensorimotor neuropathy, is nerve damage in the arms and legs. Feet and legs are likely to be affected before hands and arms. Many people with diabetes have signs of neuropathy that a doctor could note but feel no symptoms themselves. Symptoms of peripheral neuropathy may include numbness or insensitivity to pain or temperature a tingling, burning, or prickling sensation sharp pains or cramps extreme sensitivity to touch, even light touch loss of balance and coordination These symptoms are often worse at night.
24 SYMPTOMS OF DIABETIC PN Peripheral neuropathy may also cause muscle weakness and loss of reflexes, especially at the ankle, leading to changes in the way a person walks. Foot deformities, such as hammertoes and the collapse of the midfoot, may occur. Blisters and sores may appear on numb areas of the foot because pressure or injury goes unnoticed. If an infection occurs and is not treated promptly, the infection may spread to the bone, and the foot may then have to be amputated. Many amputations are preventable if minor problems are caught and treated in time.
25 CAN DIABETIC NEUROPATHIES BE PREVENTED? The best way to prevent neuropathy is to keep blood glucose levels as close to the normal range as possible. Maintaining safe blood glucose levels protects nerves throughout the body.
26 HOW ARE DIABETIC NEUROPATHIES DIAGNOSED? Doctors diagnose neuropathy on the basis of symptoms and a physical exam. During the exam, the doctor may check blood pressure, heart rate, muscle strength, reflexes, and sensitivity to position changes, vibration, temperature, or light touch. The doctor may assess protective sensation or feeling in the feet by touching them with a nylon monofilament similar to a bristle on a hairbrush attached to a wand or by pricking them with a pin. People who cannot sense pressure from a pinprick or monofilament have lost protective sensation and are at risk for developing foot sores that may not heal properly. The doctor may also check temperature perception or use a tuning fork, which is more sensitive than touch pressure, to assess vibration perception.
27 PAIN RELIEF Doctors usually treat painful diabetic neuropathy with oral medications, although other types of treatments may help some people. People with severe nerve pain may benefit from a combination of medications or treatments and should consider talking with a health care provider about treatment options.
28 MEDICATIONS TO HELP RELIEVE DIABETIC NERVE PAIN tricyclic antidepressants, such as amitriptyline, imipramine, and desipramine (Norpramin, Pertofrane) other types of antidepressants, such as duloxetine (Cymbalta), venlafaxine, bupropion (Wellbutrin), paroxetine (Paxil), and citalopram (Celexa) anticonvulsants, such as pregabalin (Lyrica), gabapentin (Gabarone, Neurontin), carbamazepine, and lamotrigine (Lamictal) opioids and opioidlike drugs, such as controlledrelease oxycodone, an opioid; and tramadol (Ultram), an opioid that also acts as an antidepressant
29 TOPICAL TREATMENTS Treatments that are applied to the skin typically to the feet include capsaicin cream and lidocaine patches (Lidoderm, Lidopain). Studies suggest that nitrate sprays or patches for the feet may relieve pain.
30 SUPPLEMENTS/HERBALS Studies of alpha-lipoic acid, an antioxidant, and evening primrose oil suggest they may help relieve symptoms and improve nerve function in some patients.
31 OTHER NON-MEDICATION OPTIONS A device called a bed cradle can keep sheets and blankets from touching sensitive feet and legs. Acupuncture, biofeedback, or physical therapy may help relieve pain in some people. Treatments that involve electrical nerve stimulation, magnetic therapy, and laser or light therapy may be helpful but need further study.
32 TREATMENT OPTIONS EXIST FOR GI issues Dizziness Sexual/Urinary problems
40 TO SLOW DOWN THE PROGRESSION OF DIABETIC PERIPHERAL NEUROPATHY Keep strict control of your blood sugar Maintain a healthy weight Exercise Don t smoke Drink alcohol modestly/rarely Talk with your doctor regarding treatments and prevention
41 FOOT CARE cleaning the feet daily using warm not hot water and a mild soap. Soaking the feet should be avoided. A soft towel can be used to dry the feet and between the toes. inspecting the feet and toes every day for cuts, blisters, redness, swelling, calluses, or other problems. Using a mirror handheld or placed on the floor may be helpful in checking the bottoms of the feet, or another person can help check the feet.. using lotion to moisturize the feet. Getting lotion between the toes should be avoided. filing corns and calluses gently with a pumice stone after a bath or shower. cutting toenails to the shape of the toes and filing the edges with an emery board each week or when needed. always wearing shoes or slippers to protect feet from injuries. Wearing thick, soft, seamless socks can prevent skin irritation. wearing shoes that fit well and allow the toes to move. New shoes can be broken in gradually by first wearing them for only an hour at a time. looking shoes over carefully before putting them on and feeling the insides to make sure the shoes are free of tears, sharp edges, or objects that might injure the feet.
42 MORE FOOT STUFF Stop wearing stupid shoes. The guy who fell asleep Athlete s foot Once you have wounds on the feet, infection is more difficult to control Take your feet seriously
43 IN CONCLUSION Diabetic neuropathies are nerve disorders caused by many of the abnormalities common to diabetes, such as high blood glucose.
44 Neuropathy can affect nerves throughout the body, causing numbness and sometimes pain in the hands, arms, feet, or legs, and problems with the digestive tract, heart, sex organs, and other body systems.
45 Treatment first involves bringing blood glucose levels within the normal range. Good blood glucose control may help prevent or delay the onset of further problems.
46 Foot care is an important part of treatment. People with neuropathy need to inspect their feet daily for any injuries. Untreated injuries increase the risk of infected foot sores and amputation.
47 Treatment also includes pain relief and other medications as needed, depending on the type of nerve damage.
48 Smoking increases the risk of foot problems and amputation. A health care provider may be able to provide help with quitting.
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