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What is Hypoglycemia?

Description of the disease

Hypoglycemia is a condition in which the blood sugar level drops below normal. This occurs when the body lacks glucose, which is the main source of energy for cells.


Hypoglycemia is classified as acute and chronic. Acute hypoglycemia develops rapidly and requires immediate intervention, while chronic hypoglycemia is characterized by frequent or prolonged episodes of low blood sugar.


  • Hunger
  • Anxiety
  • Sweating
  • Trembling


Hypoglycemia can be caused by various reasons, including excessive alcohol consumption, increased physical activity, overeating, improper insulin intake in diabetic patients, and other medical conditions.


Diagnosis of hypoglycemia involves measuring blood sugar levels and assessing clinical symptoms.


Treatment of hypoglycemia depends on its cause, usually involving the intake of fast-acting carbohydrates, such as fruit juice or glucose, to quickly raise blood sugar levels.


Prevention of hypoglycemia includes regular meals, moderate physical activity, monitoring of blood sugar levels, and following the doctor's recommendations.


Hypoglycemia is treated by an endocrinologist or a general practitioner.

Note: This material is provided for informational purposes only and is not medical advice.