Diabetics develop diabetic neuropathy because of chronically high blood sugar levels that cause nerve damage, according to the Joslin Diabetes Center. Because neuropathy occurs in patients who do not have diabetes, docto... More »

As of 2015, there are no medications that can reverse nerve damage created by peripheral neuropathy; however, the sensory symptoms of most types of peripheral neuropathy can be effectively treated if the cause is identif... More »

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Peripheral neuropathy in the feet and other extremities due to diabetes is sometimes reversible with proper treatment, according to Petr Boucek for The Review of Diabetic Studies. However, the potential for reversing thi... More »

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Diabetics tend to have foot problems because high blood sugar levels cause poor blood flow and nerve damage, explains the National Diabetes Information Clearinghouse. In diabetics, blisters, corns, ingrown toenails and o... More »

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Medications, complementary therapies and physical therapy help treat nerve damage due to diabetes, also known as diabetic neuropathy, according to WebMD. While there is no cure for diabetic neuropathy, keeping blood suga... More »

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Numb fingers or toes is often a sign of diabetic neuropathy, or nerve damage due to diabetes, notes the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases. Diabetic neuropathy is a condition that affects ab... More »

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Certain types of nerve damage, if caught early enough, are currently curable by successfully treating the underlying cause of the condition, explains WebMD. However, there are over 100 types of nerve damage that are caus... More »

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