Weight management week 5
1 / 47

Weight Management Week 5 - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

  • Updated On :

Health implications from weight: High blood pressure, cholesterol, and diabetes. Weight Management Week 5. Health Education AdvanceMed Hanford (509) 376-3939. Review. Carbohydrates and Fiber Carbs=50% of total calories Complex carbs Fiber=About 25 grams per day Protein

I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Weight Management Week 5' - mike_john

An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
Weight management week 5 l.jpg

Health implications from weight: High blood pressure, cholesterol, and diabetes.

Weight Management Week 5

Health Education

AdvanceMed Hanford

(509) 376-3939

Review l.jpg
Review cholesterol, and diabetes.

  • Carbohydrates and Fiber

    • Carbs=50% of total calories

    • Complex carbs

    • Fiber=About 25 grams per day

  • Protein

    • Protein=25% of total calories

    • Lean protein

  • Fat

    • Fat=25% of total calories

    • Unsaturated fat

  • Exercise

    • Cardiovascular exercise and heart rate training

    • Weight training for strength, bone mass, lean muscle, and injury prevention

    • Stretching for flexibility, coordination, and injury prevention

What is cholesterol l.jpg
What is Cholesterol? cholesterol, and diabetes.

Fat substance (lipid) present in cell membranes, digestive acids, and hormones.

Cholesterol moves through the body in packages called “lipoproteins”.

Cholesterol is important and necessary in the body, but too much cholesterol can lead to serious health problems.

Plaque buildup the movie l.jpg
Plaque buildup: the movie cholesterol, and diabetes.


Diseases associated with high cholesterol l.jpg
Diseases associated with high cholesterol cholesterol, and diabetes.

Types of cholesterol l.jpg
Types of Cholesterol cholesterol, and diabetes.

Hdl cholesterol l.jpg
HDL Cholesterol cholesterol, and diabetes.

Should be 60 or higher

  • HDL-High Density Lipoproteins

  • The “Good” Cholesterol

  • Protective to the body.

    • Removes excess cholesterol from artery walls.

    • Returns it to the liver for reprocessing

  • If these are low, the risk for coronary artery disease is increased. When HDLs are high, the risk for CAD is decreased.

  • Can be raised by exercise and good nutrition.

Ldl vldl cholesterol l.jpg
LDL & VLDL Cholesterol cholesterol, and diabetes.

Should be less than 130

  • VLDL-Very Low Density Lipoproteins

  • LDL-Low Density Lipoproteins

  • The “BAD” Cholesterol

  • Fat and cholesterol are deposited in your arteries by LDLs and VLDLs.

  • If these are high, so is risk for CAD. If LDLs are low, your risk for CAD is lower.

  • Can be lowered by exercise and good nutrition, weight control & medicine.

The numbers l.jpg
The numbers… cholesterol, and diabetes.

What about cholesterol ratio l.jpg
What about cholesterol ratio? cholesterol, and diabetes.




1 = 5 or less

LDL 100

HDL 30

Total 130 = 4.3

LDL 160

HDL 20

Total 180 = 9

LDL 160

HDL 70

Total 230 = 3.2

Who can have high cholesterol l.jpg
Who can have high cholesterol? cholesterol, and diabetes.


Thin vs. overweight

Younger vs. older

Male vs. female

Active vs. sedentary

Healthy diet vs. unhealthy diet

Cholesterol screening l.jpg
Cholesterol screening cholesterol, and diabetes.

Adults over the age of 20 should be screened at least every 5 years.

Early detection is VERY important to proper treatment and decreased risk of heart disease.

Your health is YOUR responsibility, so if your doctor doesn’t offer the screening, ask for it.

Additional risk factors l.jpg
Additional risk factors cholesterol, and diabetes.

  • Cigarette smoking

  • Sedentary lifestyle

  • Overweight or obesity

  • Hypertension, otherwise known as high blood pressure (BP ≥140/90 mmHg or on antihypertensive medication)

  • Low HDL cholesterol (<40 mg/dL)

  • Family history of premature CHD (CHD in male first degree relative <55 years; CHD in female first degree relative <65 years)

  • Age (men 45 ≥years; women ≥55 years)

  • Menopause

  • Treatment options are based on the number of risk factors present.

Food that can help lower cholesterol l.jpg
Food that can help lower cholesterol cholesterol, and diabetes.

  • Oat meal / oat bran: contains soluble fiber which lowers LDL. (also found in kidney beans, Brussels' sprouts, apples, pears, psyllium, barley and prunes.)

  • Walnuts & Almonds: Rich in polyunsaturated fats, walnuts and almonds help keep blood vessels elastic.

  • Omega 3 Fatty Acids: Known for lowering triglycerides, but also lowers blood pressure and risk of blood clots. (In people who have already had heart attacks, Omega 3 significantly reduces the risk of sudden death.) Doctors recommend 2 servings per week. Best sources include mackerel, lake trout, albacore tuna, salmon, herring, sardines, flaxseed, walnuts, canola oil, soybean oil.

Food that can raise cholesterol l.jpg
Food that can raise cholesterol cholesterol, and diabetes.

  • Processed foods like cookies and crackers.

  • Margarines (with trans fats) and butters

  • Coffee creamers

  • Baked goods, like donuts, cakes, dessert breads

  • Animal fats, such as the skin on chicken, fatty red meat, bacon, etc.

What about eggs l.jpg
What about eggs? cholesterol, and diabetes.

A person with normal LDL levels (<100-130) should get no more than 300 mg of cholesterol per day.

A normal sized egg with yoke has about 215 mg of cholesterol.

Implications for the rest of the day…

What can you do l.jpg
What can you do? cholesterol, and diabetes.

Reduce intake of saturated and trans fats

Reduce dietary cholesterol (animal products)

Watch grams of cholesterol (<300 mg/day)

Increase dietary fiber (~25 gr/day)

Eat more vegetable protein, less animal protein

Watch serving sizes

Weight management

Physical activity

Medications: Statins

High blood pressure hbp l.jpg
High Blood Pressure (HBP) cholesterol, and diabetes.

A higher than normal force of blood against the artery walls over a period of time.

High blood pressure is also known as hypertension or pre-hypertension

Can cause our blood vessels become hard or inflexible (atherosclerosis).

The heart has to work much harder with atherosclerosis.

Who can get hbp l.jpg
Who can get HBP? cholesterol, and diabetes.

  • Anyone: regardless of race, age, or gender.

  • An estimated 1 in 4 adults in America have HBP.

  • Once diagnosed, HBP often lasts a lifetime.

  • People age 55 and up have a 90% chance of getting HBP in their lifetime.

Effects of hbp on the body l.jpg
Effects of HBP on the body cholesterol, and diabetes.

  • Brain: HBP is the most important risk factor for stroke. Very high pressure can cause a break in a weakened blood vessel, which then bleeds in the brain. This can cause a stroke. If a blood clot blocks one of the narrowed arteries, it can also cause a stroke.

Effects of hbp on the body21 l.jpg
Effects of HBP on the body cholesterol, and diabetes.

  • EYES: HBP can eventually cause blood vessels in the eye to burst or bleed. Vision may become blurred or otherwise impaired and can result in blindness.

Effects of hbp on the body22 l.jpg
Effects of HBP on the body cholesterol, and diabetes.

  • ARTERIES: As people get older, arteries throughout the body "harden," especially those in the heart, brain, and kidneys. High blood pressure is associated with these "stiffer" arteries. This, in turn, causes the heart and kidneys to work harder.

Effects of hbp on the body23 l.jpg
Effects of HBP on the body cholesterol, and diabetes.

  • KIDNEYS: The kidneys act as filters to rid the body of wastes. Over time, HBP can narrow and thicken the blood vessels of the kidneys. The kidneys filter less fluid, and waste builds up in the blood. The kidneys may fail altogether. When this happens, medical treatment (dialysis) or a kidney transplant may be needed.

Effects of hbp on the body24 l.jpg
Effects of HBP on the body cholesterol, and diabetes.

  • Heart: HBP is a major risk factor for heart attack. The arteries bring oxygen-carrying blood to the heart muscle. If the heart cannot get enough oxygen, chest pain, also known as "angina," can occur. If the flow of blood is blocked, a heart attack results.

  • HBP is the number one risk factor for congestive heart failure (CHF). CHF is a serious condition in which the heart is unable to pump enough blood to supply the body's needs.

What do the numbers mean l.jpg
What do the numbers mean cholesterol, and diabetes.

Systolic: the pressure when your heart is contracting

Diastolic: the pressure when your heart is relaxing


What do the numbers mean26 l.jpg
What do the numbers mean cholesterol, and diabetes.

Normal: <120 / <80

Prehypertensive: 120-139 / 80-89

Stage 1 hypertension: 140-159 / 90-99

Stage 2 hypertension: >160 / >100

Tips to keep blood pressure down l.jpg
Tips to keep blood pressure down cholesterol, and diabetes.

Maintain healthy weight

Reduce salt




Avoid smoking

Limit alcohol

Medications if prescribed by doctor

Diabetes the problem l.jpg
Diabetes: the problem cholesterol, and diabetes.

  • More than 20 million people in the U.S. have diabetes (6%)

  • More than 40 million people have prediabetes.

  • Diabetes in one of the fastest GROWING health problems.

  • Cost:

    • United States spends approximately $132 billion each year on diabetes

      • $92 billion in direct medical costs

      • $40 billion each year in indirect costs because of missed work days or other losses in productivity

    • $1 of $4 Medicare dollars is spent on diabetes

  • Diabetes is the 6th leading cause of death in the U.S.

Type 2 diabetes l.jpg
Type 2 diabetes 1994 - 2005

Type 2 diabetes is the most common type of diabetes. It occurs because the body doesn’t use insulin properly, a condition called insulin resistance. Over time, the cells that produce insulin cannot keep up with the body’s needs and diabetes develops.

How the body gets energy l.jpg
How the body gets energy: 1994 - 2005

  • The body is made up of millions of cells that need energy to function.

  • The food we eat is broken down into glucose.

  • The bloodstream transports glucose to the cell

Insulin l.jpg
Insulin 1994 - 2005

Sugar insulin l.jpg

Cell 1994 - 2005

Normal insulin response

Sugar Insulin

Type ii diabetes key analogy l.jpg
Type II Diabetes: Key Analogy 1994 - 2005

  • The key(s) to unlock the cells fit in the locks but will not turn to open the lock and allow the glucose in

Sugar insulin35 l.jpg

Cell 1994 - 2005

Type 2 Diabetics response to insulin

Sugar Insulin

You are more likely to get type 2 diabetes if you l.jpg
You are more likely to get type 2 diabetes if  1994 - 2005you:

  • are age 45 or older

  • are overweight

  • are not physically active

  • have a family history of diabetes

  • have high blood pressure or high cholesterol

  • had gestational diabetes—diabetes during pregnancy—or gave birth to a baby weighing more than 9 pounds

  • have blood glucose levels that are higher than normal but not high enough to be called diabetes

  • are African American, American Indian, Asian American, Pacific Islander, or Hispanic/Latino

  • have polycystic ovary syndrome

  • have dark, thick, velvety skin around your neck or in your armpits

  • have blood vessel problems affecting your heart, brain, or legs

Visible signs or symptoms of type 2 l.jpg
Visible Signs or Symptoms of Type 2 1994 - 2005



Skin Tags

Where should my glucose numbers be l.jpg
Where should my glucose numbers be? 1994 - 2005

  • Most experts agree that the glucose levels in your blood plasma should be between 65-120 ml/dL following a 10 to 12 hour fast.

Prediabetes l.jpg
Prediabetes 1994 - 2005

  • Fasting blood glucose level of 100-125 mg/dl

  • Proper action taken can delay and/or prevent Type 2 diabetes from developing.

Hyperglycemia l.jpg
Hyperglycemia 1994 - 2005

Hypoglycemia l.jpg
Hypoglycemia 1994 - 2005

Long term effects l.jpg
Long-Term Effects 1994 - 2005

  • Atherosclerosis – hardening of the arteries (stroke & heart disease)

  • Retinopathy – Impaired vision / blindness

  • Peripheral Vascular Disease – poor foot & leg circulation (amputation)

  • Nephropathy – kidney disease / failure

  • Neuropathy – nerve damage

Symptoms of high blood sugar l.jpg
Symptoms of High Blood Sugar 1994 - 2005

  • Excessive urination

  • Increased thirst

  • Increased hunger

  • Unplanned weight loss

Low blood sugar l.jpg
Low Blood Sugar 1994 - 2005

  • Cause

    • Skipping meals

    • Increased activity

    • Taking too much medication

    • Changes in your body’s need for medication.

    • Alcohol

  • Symptoms:

    • Shaky or light-headed

    • Feeling weak

    • Breaking out in a cold sweat

    • Having a headache

    • Feeling jittery

    • Confused thinking

    • Slurred speech

    • Staggering

    • Uncontrolled anger

    • Blurred vision

    • Numbness

Low blood sugar what do i do l.jpg
Low blood sugar: what do I do? 1994 - 2005

  • Find quick acting sugar

    • Candy

    • Fruit juice

    • Sports drinks

    • Soft drink

    • Beware of

      choking hazards

Goals that can help l.jpg
Goals that can help! 1994 - 2005

  • Eat at least 3 meals a day…don’t skip meals

  • Limit foods that are high in simple sugar

  • Eat a variety of foods

  • Choose foods that are high in dietary fiber

  • Limit saturated and trans fats

  • If you smoke, plan on quitting

The numbers a review l.jpg
The numbers: a review 1994 - 2005

  • Cholesterol:

    • Total <200

    • LDL <130

    • HDL ≥ 50

    • Ratio ≤ 5.0

  • Blood pressure:

    • Normal ≤120/80

    • Prehypertension 120-139/80-89

    • Hypertension ≥ 140/90

  • Blood glucose:

    • 65-120 ml/dL following a 10 to 12 hour fast