Type 2 diabetes diet: Best and worst condiments & dressings which affect blood sugar level

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Type 2 diabetes is a major, non-communicable disease with increasing prevalence at a global level. The condition results when the body does not make enough insulin, or the body cannot use the insulin it produces. Type 2 diabetes is the leading cause of premature deaths. Improperly managed, it can lead to a number of health issues, including heart diseases, stroke, kidney disease, blindness, nerve damage, leg and foot amputations, and death. Diet is key when it comes to proper management and as such what sauces, condiments, dressing or spices is vital too.

Salsa is a great choice for type 2 diabetics and is commonly made with cooked tomatoes, chili peppers, onion, garlic, herbs, spices, lime juice, and other ingredients unique to individual recipes.

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Most salsas are low calorie, no fat, low carbohydrate, and low sodium treats, and it’s the portion size of the foods you’re eating with the salsa you’ll need to monitor.

Other healthy options include mustard, baba ganoush, and hummus.

Unhealthy options should be limited or cut out completely is soy sauce.

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Soy sauce contains roughly 1,000 milligrams of sodium per tablespoon which does not affect blood sugar levels but does affect weight gain.

Ketchup should be reduced too as it’s often high in sugar.

In fact, ketchup is most often sweetened with corn syrup or high fructose corn syrup which will play havoc on one’s blood sugar levels.

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Salad dressings nutritional labels should be carefully checked as they often contain a high amount of sugar.

There is no such thing as a special diet exclusively for people with type 2 diabetes, said Diabetes UK.

The health site continued: “No two people with diabetes are the same.

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“So, there isn’t a one-size-fits-all way of eating for everyone with diabetes.

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“In the past, people with type 2 diabetes were sent away after their diagnosis with a list of foods they weren’t allowed to eat, or often told to cut out sugar.

“But our advice is to make healthier choices more often, and only have treats occasionally and in small portions.”

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