Re: What is Insulinitis?
- From: "Pro-Humanist FREELOVER" <prohumanist@xxxxxxxxxxxx>
- Date: Fri, 2 Apr 2010 21:04:24 -0500
"W. Baker" <wbaker@xxxxxxxxx> wrote ...
Pro-Humanist FREELOVER <prohumanist@xxxxxxxxxxxx> wrote:
: "W. Baker" <wbaker@xxxxxxxxx> wrote
: > It is not your insulin that is sick, but it is absent because the makers : > of insulin have all died in your pancreas. Pancriatitus means a sick, : > inflamed pancreas, not the absence of one, samd with appendicitis, : > sinusitis, etc. : > : > Wendy
: Diabetes does not refer to your diabetes being sick. It refers
: to the fact that since ancient times, urine was the focus of the : disease, how much and how sweet, and it was only in the early
: 20th century that Insulin was discovered to be the underlying
: reason for two separate diseases. : : [...]
Itis not calles diabetitus. It is that formulation which seems so incorrect.
I understand your focus on the current usage of the itis
suffix in inflammation ailments, but if you refer to the
extended definition below, and relate to how the itis
suffix is also used in ways differing from the inflammation
one, you should be able to relate to the cogency of using
the term Insulinitis rather than what's in use, presently,
The diabetes formulation is incorrect in that it only
describes a symptom, not a cause / treatment or risk,
said symptom arrived at in ancient times, before anything
about Insulin was known, and far removed from the sophisticated knowledge which is accurately conveyed via a careful examination of the extensive information included at the -2- articles updated today.
The diabetes formulation is misleading in that it deals
with the result of having high blood sugars, not the
cause of those high blood sugars, not the hormone
required to treat those high blood sugars (or in the
case of Cellosis, the medications, diet, exercise, and
other methods of dealing with that condition), and it fails to face up to the nature of the risks involved in both the treatment and the lack of treatment of the condition.
Why? Ancient folks didn't have a clue about what we
now know. About all they knew is that people got
diabetes and died. End of ancient story.
In other words, the diabetes term is outdated, anachron-
istic, Insulin ignorant, and an insult to the actualized know-
ledge which we have of the two conditions the word diabetes inaccurately describes in the modern day.
What is Insulinitis?
What is Cellosis?
Further itis information
Refer to the definition of the itis suffix below, for a much
broader expansion of what the nature of that suffix con-
sists of, and why it's accurate to precede that suffix with
the word Insulin, in that it much more thoroughly and accurately conveys the nature of the condition as well as the 100% requirement for the treatment of the condition with Insulin injections (or with pumped in Insulin), pre-
Insulin is a critical pancreatic hormone produced in the
islets of Langerhans, but lacking in persons with Insulinitis.
The itis part of the new word :
a suffix used in pathological terms that denote inflammation of an organ and hence, in extended senses, nouns denoting abnormal states or conditions, excesses, tendencies, obses-
sions, etc. (telephonitis; baseballitis).
The itis part of that description that is applicable in persons
with Insulinitis is the part that conveys ... "nouns denoting abnormal states or conditions, excesses, tendencies, obsessions, etc. (telephonitis; baseballitis)," although the condition is often related to inflammation of an organ, as described in the Insulinitis Cause area below.
Insulinitis entails the abnormal state or condition of not producing Insulin + the obsession that persons with the condition are forced to have in order to survive the con-
dition by injecting or pumping Insulin to replace the Insulin production lost (although of note, other methods, like inhalation and orally taking insulin are currently being
Insulinitis is most often caused by pancreatic inflammation which causes the lack of Insulin resulting in Insulinitis (although of note, other causes, like surgery to remove pancreatic cancer, can also cause the condition).
Insulinitis often develops in children, adolescents, and young adults, so it's sometimes called "juvenile diabetes." Insulinitis can, however, occur at any age. It is not contagious. You cannot catch Insulinitis from someone who has it. Researchers continue to study how and why Insulinitis occurs, though
the primary causality is genetic in nature, due to heredity.
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