Normal fasting blood sugar levels are considered fasting blood sugar levels between 80 mg/dl and 100 mg/dl. However, nowadays, this normal range is changed due to different reference ranges of laboratories use.
These figures come out when you measure your blood sugar level in the morning after have been fasting for at least 8 hours.
This is the time between the dinner and your breakfast. Everything you eat influence in you fasting blood sugar level.
What you need to do is to keep your fasting blood sugar levels at a normal range, I.e as lowest as possible. If you find it so difficult for you, let our specialized medical team do the job. Click here to get helped now!
The chart below will help you get an idea on what goes on in case of changing of fasting blood sugar levels up 100mg/dl and down 70 mg/dl.
When your fasting blood sugar level readings are between 100 and 125 mg/dl, then most probably you may have pre-diabetes.
That is a condition in which your body insulin function is impaired. You may know it also as impaired fasting blood glucose condition.
In case your fasting blood sugar levels figures are higher than 125 mg/dl, than most probably you may have diabetes. Further diagnostic exams will determine what type of diabetes you may have.
Remember: always will be a double check to fully determine if you have diabetes or not.
This means that you've to monitor your fasting blood sugar levels for one week, record the results for reference when consulting your doctor. Then, and only then you will know if you are diabetic or not.
The very first thing is to watch out the figures lower than 70 mg/dl. In case you've been experiencing more than two episodes of low figures then you should consult your doctor.
The most probable cause include medicine you are taking and diet you're following. And that should be corrected to keep glucose level under control.
Trying to achieve normal fasting glucose level means you must work hard on it and never surrender.
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Last Review 12/28/2019
Written by Dr.Albana Greca Sejdini, Md, MMedSc
Medically reviewed by Dr.Ruden Cakoni, MD, Endocrinologist