Type 2 diabetes-related skin issues affect more than 75% of people throughout the world. According to Dr. Rinky Kapoor, consultant dermatologist at The Esthetic Clinics, diabetes can develop new skin issues and exacerbate existing ones.
Diabetes is no longer a condition that only a few people suffer from; it is now a common lifestyle illness that affects millions of people (men, women, and children) all over the world. Sugar levels in the blood that is out of balance can harm numerous organs of the body, including the skin. Most persons with diabetes or pre-diabetes experience reoccurring skin problems or develop skin diseases at some time in their lives. According to Dr. Rinky Kapoor, consultant dermatologist, cosmetic dermatologist, and dermato-surgeon at The Esthetic Clinics, changes on the skin can be an indicator of the beginning of diabetes, or if you already have diabetes, it implies your dose has to be changed.
Type 2 diabetes-related skin issues affect more than 75% of people throughout the world. According to Dr. Kapoor, diabetes can develop new skin issues and exacerbate existing ones.
Diabetes causes poor blood circulation in the body, resulting in a lack of blood and nutrients for the blood vessels and nerves. As a result, white blood cells lose their capacity to fight infections.
Diminished blood circulation impairs the skin’s capacity to heal and destroys collagen, robbing it of its ability to bounce back.
*When skin cells are damaged, they lose their capacity to function properly, and the skin becomes more sensitive to temperature and pressure.
The good news is that with a little awareness, you may catch skin problems early on and prevent your body from additional harm as a result of the disease. The following are some of the most frequent skin problems seen in diabetics