A typical diabetes is a rare form of diabetes mellitus (DM) that presents with diabetic ketoacidosis (DKA). However, in contrast to type 1 DM, patients with atypical DM undergo spontaneous remission and maintain long-term insulin independence. Ketosis-prone type 2 diabetes tends to be more common in older, overweight, non-white people with type 2 diabetes, and DKA may be their their first presentation of diabetes.
HOW IS KETOSIS-PRONE DIABETES MELLITUS DIAGNOSED?
Ketosis-prone Diabetes Mellitus can be readily diagnosed by a General Physician because Ketosis-prone Diabetes Mellitus presents a single characteristic, ketoacidosis, which if present, confirms the presence of Ketosis-prone Diabetes Mellitus.
HOW IS KETOSIS-PRONE DIABETES MELLITUS TREATED?
The treatment of Ketosis-prone Diabetes Mellitus starts with heavy dose of medication and if left untreated, Ketosis-prone Diabetes Mellitus can be fatal for the human body.
DID YOU KNOW?
The problem may get out of hand if not monitored or controlled leading to other cardiovascular problems that could prove to be fatal.