Two-minute blood sugar BUSTER

Something as simple as keeping your blood sugar low will go a LONG way toward better health and longevity.

And of course, as a reader of mine, you know how important proper nutrition is for maintaining healthy levels.

Well, what if I told you there was something ELSE you could do AFTER enjoying a healthy meal that could SLASH blood sugar levels…

In as little as TWO MINUTES.

Would you do it?

Sit or stand?

In a meta-analysis, researchers analyzed how movement impacts insulin and blood sugar levels.

More specifically, they looked at the effects of sitting after a meal versus walking for just a few minutes.

Turns out, walking as little as two to five minutes post-meal supports healthy blood sugar levels.

In fact, participants who enjoyed a leisurely walk saw softer impacts on their blood sugar. Namely, it increased and fell more gradually, versus sharp inclines or declines.

For type 2 diabetics, this is especially important for maintaining their disease. But it’s also vital for prediabetics, as sharp variations can contribute to the development of type 2 diabetes.

Researchers also found that taking a walk within 60 to 90 minutes post-meal delivers the best results. After all, that’s when blood sugar levels typically spike.

A new dessert

The next time you sit down for a meal, try to move your body afterward.

My hope is that it will soon become a habit you look forward to… like a different form of dessert, if you will.

And remember, ANY movement counts. If you enjoy walking, by all means, walk around the neighborhood, park, backyard, shopping mall, wherever.

Or—do some light housework, like sweeping, dusting, or gardening. Because at the end of the day, anything that gets you moving after a meal can lead to BIG blood-sugar support.

For additional ways to help prevent (and reverse) type 2 diabetes, prediabetes, and metabolic syndrome, check out my Metabolic Repair Protocol. Click here now to learn more about this innovative, online learning tool.


“Just 2 Minutes of Walking After a Meal Is Surprisingly Good for You.” The New York Times, 08/02/2022. (