Damage and insufficiency of kidney in a diabetic patient is named as diabetic nephropathy. People who have both diabetes and obese increased three times in risk of being diagnosed with severe kidney problems that lead to the need for dialysis or transplantation.
There is no specific symptoms during the first signs of kidney insufficiency and damage. Probably there isn’t anything happens, unless your doctor test for a protein in the urine (done with a dip stick in the office) run. If your doctor detects the presence of protein, depending on the amount of protein present, it will be monitored closely.
The kidneys are still able to function normally and do the work, during the early stages of diabetic nephropathy. To prevent further damage to the kidneys to obtain blood pressure under control, action really need to be taken. It is to aticipate new risks for the kidneys.
The kidney function is to purify the blood, but if the excess blood sugar (glucose) present, it could resulting in damage to the kidneys. Such damage can occur even before anyone knows they have diabetes or not but considered obese. The hyperglycemia present in the bodies of obese people and people with diabetes are a problem to these organs and other bodily functions.
Diabetes, Kidney Failure and Other Disesase
If you have diabetes and kidney failure you are have an increased risk of hypertension and accumulation of toxins in the blood because the kidneys are unable to filter them. The two options currently available are dialysis or kidney transplantation. Dialysis intended to clean up blood with a remote machine you are connected to. Your blood run through the machine and go back into your body.