The glycemic index or GI is a measure of ingested carbohydrates effects on blood glucose levels. Carbohydrates that are divided quickly in the digestive tract are considered having a higher glycemic index, whereas, carbohydrates that are broken down slowly have a minimal glycemic index. Depending on which type of carbohydrate a diabetic chooses or prefer to eat can impact on the blood glucose level. The glycemic index isn’t usually found on food labels. So how does one tell the difference between high and low glycemic index foods? It isn’t that hard to tell.Eleven donors had Quality II complications, bile leakage mostly. One donor acquired a Quality III complication. No donors had Grade IV or IV complications. At the one-year follow-up, 93 % of donors had normal ALT and bilirubin levels. In conclusion, although most of these adverse events were small and self-limited, 78 % of ideal liver donors experienced morbidity still, the authors report. As a result, constant standardized reporting of the donor morbidity and also meticulous surgery and intensive care is vital for the success of donor correct hepatectomy execution.