A Diabetic Alert Dog is Just 1 Piece to the Puzzle

It has been said that a pet can have a positive impact on one’s health, however; a Diabetic Alert Dog is just one of the ways to care for your diabetes. There are numerous ways of managing diabetes. Maintaining a healthy lifestyle can have a significant impact on the way you feel. Here are a few ways to get serious about your health with the assistance of a diabetic alert service dog.

Your Diabetic Alert Dog can detect changes in blood sugar levels but it’s still important to maintain a healthy way of living. Eating healthy and maintaining your weight is one of the most important things you can do for diabetes. Strive to eat at least 3 servings of vegetables daily. Choose whole grains and consume less unhealthy fats.   Buying leaner meats can help cut fat from your diet as well.

Exercise is another way to get serious about a healthy lifestyle. Along with refining your dietary habits, it’s important to take stock of your physical activity. You should do something that requires you to move the large muscles in the body, arms and legs for a goal of 30 minutes or more, five days a week. Your service dog for diabetes would love to accompany you on one of your exercise endeavors. It is always a little easier to stay on an exercise regimen when one has a partner.

It is also important to have a strong medical support system of people who can help you live with this difficult condition. Consult your eye doctor, and dentist and they will give you advice on diabetic care for your teeth and eyes. Along with a proper diet and active lifestyle, it is important for diabetics to take all medications daily. Your Medical Alert Dog is also trained to help you stay on schedule with your health care regimen.

Your SDWR Diabetic Alert Dog is there by your side to keep you safe and to make this difficult journey a little easier by being your friend.

Service Dogs by Warren Retrievers

Service Dogs by Warren Retrievers

Service Dogs By Warren Retrievers is committed to changing the lives of those with invisible disabilities such as Autism, Diabetes, PTSD, and Seizure Disorders. “Until there’s a cure… There’s a dog!”

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