Diabetes management is multifaceted. Patients often struggle to maintain healthy blood sugar levels, even with the aid of more advanced technology. Day-to-day activities like eating and exercising cause blood sugar to go up and down, and diabetics must carefully monitor their blood sugar’s activity. If blood sugar levels are too high or too low, serious health consequences occur. High and low blood sugar levels are accompanied by physiological and emotional symptoms, and Diabetics must learn to recognize them and check their sugars when they have symptoms in addition to checking their sugars at scheduled intervals. When blood sugar is low, people with diabetes experience sweating, anxiety, dizziness, hunger, impaired vision, weakness or fatigue, headache, irritability, shaking, and/or fast heartbeat. The technical term for low blood sugar is hypoglycemia, which is often triggered when there is too much insulin in the person’s body. Hypoglycemia often occurs after increased physical activity (sometimes several hours later) or if the individual has not eaten in a while. Seizures may occasionally result if blood sugars reach a dangerously low level. When blood sugar is too high, or when the person has hyperglycemia, the individual will usually experience frequent urination, dry skin, hunger, blurred vision, drowsiness, irritability, and extreme thirst.