Updates on No One Likes Pricks

https://website.worldgn.com/heloextense/

https://my.wealthyaffiliate.com/nnursebecca/blog/no-one-likes-pricks/a_aid/b593f450

No One Likes Pricks

Diabetes complicates lives for people, costing outrageous amounts of money and sometimes the cost is loss of life. While there are breakthroughs in treatments and ever- reaching closer to a cure, there is a way to ease the burden.

The Helo Extense is a device I have purchased to learn and write about in order to help patients with diabetes and their care providers.

So far, the device is easy to use after initial struggle to get the correct ap called Sugar Trend. We have tested several patients with type 2 diabetes and results so far are accurate. At first, prior to purchasing the device, I incorrectly assumed it would be simple to lend the device to my house manager for her to observe her blood sugar trend.

The software requires a guest user to be added, and a compatible phone for getting the measurements uploaded.

Soon to air are how to use videos in English, to show how to find the Ap and use the device. The user manual is lacking information, and it was not easy to locate on the WGN website.

https://my.wealthyaffiliate.com/nnursebecca/blog/no-one-likes-pricks-update/a_aid/b593f450

Please comment questions and feedback, and you can email me directly at nursebeccaconsulting.com for future updates.

I can picture a future with No More Finger Pricks for people with Diabetes. Thank you kindly! I appreciate your interest and EMAIL:

Info@nursebeccaconsulting.com

Questions Remaining for Review:

  1. Can Helo Extense be used for insulin titration?
  2. Is this device functional on airplanes?
  3. Are Helo Extense results accurate for people requiring immunoglobulin products?
  4. Could the technology of the device be incorporated into the pulse oximeters to be used for EMT or ambulance care?
  5. Who retains ownership of the data on the device?
  6. Is there a larger or smaller version for adapting to different sized fingers?

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12 thoughts on “Updates on No One Likes Pricks”

  1. This is a perfect information expacially for diabetes patients. Yes, pricks are generally painful when trying to test for diabetes syntoms or diabetes level. That’s why no one likes pricks. A new device has been introduced called the helo extense. This will go a long way in helping diabetes patients, no more pains. And the good thing is that it is easier to use seen that its even a software, I don’t think there will be any more pricks. I need to no more about this device  because I have so many friends  of mine  that are diabetic, so am going to bookmark this page for future use 

    Reply
    • Hi there!

      I am very grateful for your feedback, and will keep up with my research on this. I think it will be a new standard for people with Type 2 diabetes. It would be amazing to have combined in the pulse oximeter device. Your comment made me feel happy, for the time and investment of finding this. I don’t have diabetes, but so many people are affected. And Helo Extense maybe a good product to help some people reverse it by an incentive to monitoring without blood. Thanks again for your kind response.

      Best Regards,

      Nurse Becca

      Reply
  2. Hello there Nurse Becca :),  thanks for sharing this wonderful information on diabetes. I have an uncle who is diabetic and would really appreciate this as he has a fear of needles ( most people do). I cannot wait to show him this article and see his reaction as it would be greatly appreciated. thanks for sharing once again.

    Reply
    • You are quite welcome, of course🙂 I enjoy the research in things which make a difference for people. And dearly enjoy your input.

      People with diabetic needs should have one less thing to suffer with, the break of skin integrity is the reason for fearing needles. I think people are sometimes built with that as a survival tool…well, I wouldn’t want to have to do the blood checks if other options are more sensible.

      I appreciate all your time in visiting my site and commenting!

      Nurse Becca

      Reply
  3. Hi Nurse Becca

    I like your review of ‘No One Likes Pricks’. What’s most intriguing to me is that the device which I recognize  as a Blood Sugar Monitor, from the picture on your Facebook page, has actually been used on me at a medical center  near me.  ( I’m not diabetic, but I do have to have my blood sugar tested from time to time. The trends in blood sugar highs and lows were observed over a period of about  12 hours. )

    As the patient, I can say that yes, the device, if it should be brought into regular use,  would be a real joy.  I remember that  I did receive a prick, but it was so minimal that I felt nothing; in fact, I was quite entertained by the novelty of the app hanging from my finger. 

    The nurses that administered the test seemed to love it too. Therefore, I would certainly recommend the Helo Extense  device for diabetic patients and their providers, because the needles that were used to ‘draw blood’ in the past were extremely intimidating.

    So  I hope that you can sort out your issue with supplies of the device very soon. If it should come into common use, then it would definitely make the lives of all the uses much more pleasant! I’ll be looking out for further updates from you,  on this exciting  development in the testing of diabetics and those at risk for the condition. 

    Reply
    • Dearest Lorna,

      You are outstanding to have given me this great feedback. I found your answer inspiring. Everyone asked why I’d get a device myself, with the cost and not having diabetes. Well, you have summed it up here. This matters to me, to make so many people life a little bit better without pricks.

      I am glad you stopped over on my website, thank you so much.

      Warm Regards,

      Nurse Becca

      Reply
  4. Hello Rebecca,

    I have read your article on updates on No One Likes Pricks. This is very informative article expacially for diabetes patients. Yes, you are right pricks are generally painful when trying to test for diabetes syntoms or diabetes level. That’s why no one likes pricks. now a new device has been introduced called the helo extense. This is going to help diabetes patients, thank you so much for your post.

    Reply
    • Hi there,

      You are quite welcome of course! I will continue writing about my findings. Thank you graciously for this prompt and courteous response.

      Best Regards,

      Nurse Becca

      Reply
  5. Like I said before, pricks are generally painful when trying to test for diabetes syntoms or diabetes level. That’s why no one likes pricks.this new device  will go along way in helping humanity. And the good thing is that it is easier to use seen that its even a software, I don’t think there will be any more pricks. And like I said, I  need to no more about this device  because I have so many friends  of mine  that are diabetic, so am going to bookmark this page for future use. Please keep it up so that humanity gets redemption from your research. Thanks once again

    Reply
    • Dear Barry,

      I certainly will keep writing and sharing knowledge. This was a very nice response and I thank you very much. The Helo Extense may be a new standard. It seems barbaric to poke people fingers who are immunocompromised, so sharing this may help out. I hope you have a great weekend.

      Kind Regards,

      Nurse Becca

      Reply
  6. Hi Rebecca,

    Thank you very much for sharing such an informative article with all the necessary information about ”No One Likes Pricks”

    I like this article very much.This is a great and also helpful article for diabetes patients. I agree with you that pricks are painful when trying to test diabetes syntoms or diabetes level.For this reason no one likes pricks.After reading this article i have learn that this new device ‘Helo Extense’ is very helpful for diabetes patients.My grandfather is a diabetes patient.I believe that this helo extense device would be a great useful device for my grandfather. I will share this article with my friends and relatives so that they can be benefited from this article

    Reply
    • You are quite welcome, and I hope my notes found you well. I appreciate your feedback and sharing!

      Kind Regards,

      Nurse Becca

      Reply

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