Mix the insulin thoroughly every single time you use it. Roll the vial between your hands, tipping it a little up and a little down as you go. Or gently turn it upside down several times. Most insulin should look evenly cloudy if mixed properly. Again, note what the new bottle looks like because some forms of insulin will look differently. If you draw a single dose out of a vial that wasn't uniformly mixed, the strength of the suspension remaining in the vial is changed. If you drew out too much insulin one time, the vial will contain a weaker solution: if you drew out too much diluent just once, the rest of the insulin is too strong. Don't get too panicky about this. Just mix it thoroughly and gently and you will be fine.
Diabetes is correctly divided into two major subgroups: type 1 diabetes and type 2 diabetes . This division is based upon whether the blood sugar problem is caused by insulin deficiency (type 1) or insulin resistance (type 2) . Insulin deficiency means there is not enough insulin being made by the pancreas due to a malfunction of their insulin producing cells. Insulin resistance occurs when there is plenty of insulin made by the pancreas (it is functioning normally and making plenty of insulin), but the cells of the body are resistant to its action which results in the blood sugar being too high.