Bacteria enter your mouth when you eat, drink, and breathe. They bind with plaque and tartar at the base of the teeth, leading to collecting in pockets created by bacterial infection. Those bacteria and the inflammatory response to them enter the bloodstream and can travel throughout the body.
In the blood, the general inflammatory reaction triggered by bacterial infection affects the regulation of glucose. High sugar levels cause the pancreas to produce insulin to reduce the blood sugar. Normally, insulin receptors bind to insulin when it appears in the blood. The binding of insulin to these receptors allows the sugar to be transported into the cells where it is processed, and then blood sugar drops. When inflammation is present, it interferes with this process. The insulin does not bind to receptors to reduce the sugar uptake into cells, and the blood sugar levels remain high
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