Diabetic Coma



Are you or someone you love suffering from Diabetic Coma and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including Diabetic Coma with our sound therapies. 


Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing.  Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.

Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our Diabetic Coma sound therapy doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.

Our Diabetic Coma sound therapy help by:

  • Decrease and/or occurrence of drowsiness, nausea, and abdominal pain
  • Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
  • Aligns and opens your Chakra system
  • Opens and cleans up your meridians
  • Helps your body heal itself

Short Description of Diabetic Coma 

Diabetic coma is a life-threatening condition that can affect you when you have diabetes. In this state you are unconscious and not able to respond to the environment. You are either having high blood glucose or low blood glucose. 

Symptoms of Diabetic Coma 

Some symptoms of hyperglycemia (high blood glucose) are:

  • Tiredness.
  • Abdominal pain.
  • Shortness of breath.
  • Increased urination.
  • Weak pulse.
  • Drowsiness.

Other symptoms of high blood sugar include:

  • Walking unsteadily.
  • Increased thirst.
  • Rapid heart rate.
  • Dry mouth.
  • Fruity smell to your breath.
  • Hunger.

Low blood glucose (hypoglycemia) also has signs and symptoms. These include:

  • Weakness and tiredness.
  • Sweating.
  • Fast breathing.
  • Shakiness, nervousness and/or anxiety.
  • Nausea.
  • Confusion and problems communicating.
  • Light-headedness, dizziness.
  • Hunger.

When blood sugar is too low, the brain doesn’t receive enough fuel. This can be caused by:

  • Drinking too much alcohol.
  • Eating too little.
  • Exercising too much.
  • Taking too much insulin.

About Diabetic Coma 

A diabetic coma can happen when your blood sugar reaches 600 mg per liter or more causing you to become more dehydrated. The condition usually affects with type 2 diabetes that is not controlled. It is common among those that are elderly, chronically ill, and disabled. Doctors are not sure why this happen but they believe these patients may not realize that they are thirsty or may not be able to get enough fluids to drink. It is a serious condition that if not spotted soon may be fatal.  If you suffer from diabetes and have had heavy thirst and gone to the bathroom more than usual for a few weeks back, check with your doctor especially if your blood sugar is not well-controlled. When your body loses more and more water, you may notice these:

  • High fever
  • Weakness
  • Drowsiness
  • Altered mental state
  • Headache
  • Restlessness
  • Inability to speak
  • Visual problems
  • Hallucinations
  • Paralysis

Etiology of Diabetic Coma 

Blood sugar that is either too high or too low for too long may cause various serious conditions, all of which can lead to a diabetic coma.

  1. Diabetic ketoacidosis – If your muscle cells become too starved for energy, the body may respond be breaking down its fat deposits. The process creates toxic acids that are known as ketones. When you have ketones (these are measured in either blood and or urine) combined with high blood glucose, the condition is called diabetic ketoacidosis. When left untreated, leads to a diabetic coma.  Diabetic ketoacidosis is most common in type 1 diabetics but may also occur in people with type 2 and gestational diabetes. 
  2. Diabetic Hyperosmolar Syndrome – When your blood glucose reaches 600 mg/dl or 33.3 mill moles per liter, it results in the condition known as diabetic hyperosmolar syndrome. If you have severely high blood glucose the blood turns thick and syrupy. The surplus glucose passes from your blood into your urine and then triggers a filtering process that collects huge amounts of fluid from your body. If it is left untreated, this can lead to a life threatening dehydration and a diabetic coma. About 25 to 50 percent of people with diabetic hyperosmolar syndrome and coma.  
  3. Hypoglycemia – The brain needs sugar in order to function normally. In very severe cases, having low blood sugar can cause you to lose consciousness. The low blood glucose levels may be caused by having too much insulin or not enough food. Vigorous exercise or drinking too much alcohol can create the same effect.

Risk Factors 

Anyone suffering from diabetes may be at risk of having a diabetic coma but the following factors can further increase the risk:

  1. Insulin delivery Issues – If you are on insulin pump, you need to have your blood sugar checked more frequently. The delivery of insulin can stop in case it fails or the tubing or catheter becomes twisted or falls out. Lack of insulin leads to diabetic ketoacidosis.
  2. Illness, Surgery or Trauma — When you’re sick or injured blood sugar levels begin to rise, sometimes too fast. This can result to diabetic ketoacidosis if you have type 1 diabetes and do not increase your insulin dosage in order to compensate.  Medical conditions like congestive heart failure or kidney disease can also increase the risk of diabetic hyperosmolar syndrome. 
  3. Poorly Controlled Diabetes – If you are not monitoring your blood sugar properly or taking your medications as prescribed, you might have a higher risk of developing longer complications and a diabetic coma. 
  4. Intentionally Skipping Meals or Insulin — There are times when people with diabetes who also happen to have an eating disorder opt not to use their insulin as prescribed with the hope of losing weight. This is a dangerous, life-threatening habit that increases the likelihood of you developing into a diabetic coma. 
  5. Drinking Alcohol – Alcohol can have unpredictable effects on your blood sugar. If you have diabetes its sedating effects may make it harder for you to know when you have low blood sugar symptoms. This can increase the risk of a diabetic coma due to hypoglycemia. 
  6. Use of Illicit Drugs — Prohibited drugs like cocaine and ecstasy can increase your risk of having high blood glucose and conditions leading to diabetic coma. 


Call your doctor if you find yourself in the following scenarios:

  • Have diabetes and a blood sugar level of 300 mg/dl or more two times in a row for no apparent reason
  • Low blood sugar less than 70 mg/dl that has not come up after three treatments
  • See a person with diabetes that looks confused, may be having a low blood sugar episode
  • A person with diabetes that is unresponsive, call 911

When you call emergency services, let them know that the person has diabetes and if they are not able to communicate. If you do have diabetes, wear a medical identification item like a necklace or bracelet. 


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