How does Auxulin work?

Auxulin’s patented, revolutionary formulation was carefully selected over years of trial and error, and it uses many of the things that diabetics have been using for decades to control their high blood sugar levels. This includes: Cinnamon, Ginger, L-Alanine, and a variety of different sodium salts. Together, these ingredients work to low blood glucose levels and mitigate the feelings of nausea and discomfort that are attributed to hyperglycemia. Auxulin helps overcome insulin resistance, this resistance is what leads to extended durations of hyperglycemia. This insulin resistance is what can lead to prolonged periods of high blood sugar. 

How to use Auxulin

Simply Take 1 tablet of Auxulin and at least 8 ounces of water per 70 pounds of body weight, in addition to your current blood glucose management. If your blood sugar hasn’t decreased within an hour, take an additional decreased dose of Auxulin. 

Supplement Facts

- All natural
- All active ingredients are classified as GRAS (generally regarded as safe) by FDA
- Produced by a cGMP approved manufacturer.


"In my 40 years of being a tightly controlled type 1 diabetic, 3
amazing advances stand out in my mind...

1. When animal beef and pork insulins were replaced by laboratory made

2. When the CGM became usable for all.

3. And now Auxulin!"

Click here to hear more

Jim R, T1D for 40 years

“I can’t believe how quickly it drops my blood sugar, I used to wait 3-4 hours,
now I can get my sugar down in an hour or less!”

Seth W, T1D since 1996

"Auxulin gives me
another tool in my arsenal to be able to deal with blood sugar spikes. It has
been essential to my day-to-day BG management routine"

Click here to hear more

Abinnet B, T2D since 2015

has become a regular part of my blood sugar management strategy!"

Kevin R, T1D since 2011


Aren’t sodium salts bad for diabetics?

Experimental evidence suggests that more sodium salts are not necessarily bad for diabetics. For example, a recent paper describing a prospective cohort study looking at the correlation between sodium and outcomes in Type 2 diabetic patients concluded that:

  •  “lower 24-h urinary sodium excretion was paradoxically associated with increased all-cause and cardiovascular mortality.” (1)
  • Therefore, too little sodium can increase the risk of long term complications like cardiovascular disease.
  • In a nationwide multicenter study (the FinnDiane Study) between 1998 and 2002, 2,807 enrolled adults with type 1 diabetes were prospectively followed to look at the correlation between sodium excretion and health outcomes, yielding the following results. The study concluded that,
  •  “Urinary sodium excretion was nonlinearly associated with all-cause mortality, such that individuals with the highest day sodium excretion was inversely associated with the cumulative incidence of ESRD, such that individuals with the lowest sodium excretion had the highest cumulative incidence of ESRD.” ily urinary sodium excretion, as well as the lowest excretion, had reduced survival. This association was independent age, sex, duration of diabetes, the presence and severity of chronic kidney disease (CKD) (estimated glomerular filtration rate [eGFR] and log albumin excretion rate), the presence of established cardiovascular disease, and systolic blood pressure. During follow-up, 126 patients developed ESRD (4.5%).” (2)
  • Therefore, the high amount of elemental sodium contained in Auxulin’s formulation has a small risk, which we believe is a justifiable risk to reduce the more immediate risk of ketoacidosis for a hyperglycemic person. Moreover, we believe that the long term risks associated with higher A1C levels (for individuals not taking Auxulin) are likely to be much greater than any long-term increase in risk of heart disease that a diabetic might encounter as a result of a lifetime of using Auxulin. In other words, we believe Auxulin will reduce both short term and long-term health risks. Any concerns about an individual’s health should be brought up to their health care provider(s).
Can Auxulin treat diabetic ketoacidosis (DKA)?

Auxulin’s initial conception was an attempt to develop a convenient and affordable product that would be taken to prevent diabetic ketoacidosis. Auxulin’s formulation contains many of the same ingredients provided in intravenous fluids given to diabetic patients when they are hospitalized with DKA. However, any patient who enters a state of DKA should consult with their primary care physician immediately to seek treatment

If I’m pregnant can I take Auxulin?

Ask your doctor or primary care provider.

How many Auxulin tablets can I take in a day ?

The maximum we’d recommend is 6 tablets per day