The person you are mentioning is not classed as a diabetic, but the majority of people I helped were also not diabetic.
What you are looking for is an explanation of how can a doctor claim someone has diabetic neuropathy when they are not even diagnosed as a diabetic. Well that is because the doctor doing the assessment does know what he has seen in other people who are diabetic and he sees the similarities of symptoms and may even have said “I know you are not diabetic, but you seem to have diabetic neuropathy.” Well my opinion after helping mostly non-diabetics who got peripheral neuropathy from taking various types of drugs, but most notably antibiotics, they also are stumped for the same reason. But it does not matter what it is called when it is most accurately termed peripheral neuropathy and can be a result in anyone of any age even infants.
I do know a lot about neuropathy after having cured my own case and having helped several over 15 years according to both my doctor’s request and others who came to me based on what I had written.
I am certain it really does not matter how one claims the peripheral neuropathy started except for the distinction if it is caused by an accident or an operation as those cases do exist. I do not help people with that sort of neuropathy as there is unlikely as much of a chance at reversing it simply by nutritional alterations and adding supplements. But let me give you a parallel type of case. If someone harms their leg by falling off a ladder, then taking supplements are not going to reverse the damage to the leg from a trauma like that, but the supplements can still improve the person’s health, so are still worth using, but won’t be as likely to undo the accident’s effect. So the same thing happens if someone is having a spinal cord operation that goes wrong. That is just to say there are cases where the nutritional approach can not necessarily bring full healing. However, to not try is foolishness indeed as nutrition helps all sorts of things in the body and drugs have a notoriously negative effect.
So for the majority of cases I helped the problem was brought on by drugs which deplete B vitamins. So the answer is simple and will take either 3 to 4 months to correct if done in the repeated dosing in an overlapping manner or it will take a full year to get better if done in the once a day manner. Also I warn you any person who uses a single vitamin is unlikely to make any improvement and will give it up before noticing any benefit.
People are too used to taking a Tylenol when they have a headache and feeling an improvement within an hour and if not, they take a second. One does not get instantaneously better from neuropathy like that and that is why it is often required to take pain medications in the short term until the healing is noticed and the pain medications can be reduced gradually. That was my experience. But I was also employing a wide variety of supplements orally and by injection and I did get better over 4 months after suffering and figuring it out by reading and researching online for solutions for the first 10 weeks and thereby devising my own way. Lots of people have done that and you can see all the different efforts employed by people who got themselves better with their own experimentation. You can see those cases by visiting floxiehope dot com. What was very common in all those people and in my case is that we did not want to stay sick and tried relentlessly to find a solution, so we were all highly motivated to get well. The site is not a commercial site but one where people just explain it is possible to get better. That is so important to point this site out to a doctor and explain it is false to say there is no cure. What there is lacking is a double blind study pointing out a single cure and most doctors just don’t want to bother. So when they are saying there is no cure it is an excuse to say, “don’t ask me what to do other than to give you pain medications which is so far the standard of care” Since doctors can’t be sued if they provide the standard of care, be warned that if you want to get better you need to look into it yourself, like I did.
Where there’s a will there’s a way.
It does cost money to buy supplements and it does take effort. But if the motivation is not in the person and they listen to their doctor who often misguides them by saying there is no cure and even mislabeling it to begin with means it must be the person themselves who takes the initiative. It is far too hard to convince someone who listens to the drug touting naysayers who apparently prefer to sell drugs that make people worse, than spend the time to find a solution that helps.