Zohra Allan said: "he was dying," he said.
It has a 25-year-old diabetes – people with type 1 diabetes do not necessarily have insulin to control their weight.
"It's really terrifying, I'm ashamed," said Radio 1 Newsbeat, passing photos of last year's holiday.
The illness is not physically recognized, but today, NHS England has less than £ 1m in two pilot projects to help people like Zohra.
Type 1 diabetes is an irreversible autoimmune disease. It requires constant vigilance – to survive insulin people.
Types of type 19 of Zohra were diagnosed: "I was next to me and I collapsed."
"So my friends took me to the nearest hospital and then they told me I had a type 1.
"I screamed down the hospital."
JDRF type 1 primary diabetes charity calculates 60,000 15 to 30 years of age living in the UK in T1.
Diabetes and mental health experts say that 40% believe that insulin is sometimes reduced to "fatigue".
"That year, I resolved well," recalls Zohra. "Food, injecting, to go to the unit – but I noticed that the weight that was placed when I was insulin was slipped".
Finally, he took insulin without any problems.
He recalls his holidays in Romania, in October 2018, like "nightmare", "I could not control my bladder, I hardly walked and followed my friends".
"I looked very bad".
Before this trip he said: "They told me they wanted to confess – they told me he was dying."
Soon after his trip, he entered the nutrition unit for eight weeks to treat diabolyma.
Zohra received support from the Hospital of the Kings College in London in September 2016.
London, London, and Maudsley (SLaM) work in a hospital hospital that has a non-hospital eating disorder unit. He was a little boy.
Professor Janet Treasure is a consultant at SLaM: "We are seeing more and more time, but because we do not have enough group of people with diabetes and nutrition disorders, we have to do what we need to do.
These people are waiting for change.
Thanks to the treatment, Zohra began to take his insulin.
"Once you eat and inject, you do not feel hungry – I did not feel full for a long time.
"I was sleeping, I did not sleep for four years".
In the case of Zohr, you can see obvious loss of weight, but experts believe that it is hidden in thousands of patients.
Megan Davison's family never realized he had a bad idea. Aug. 27, August, 2017, after years of suffering from the disease.
He left a suicide note of six pages. His mother Lesley says: "There was no hope, there was no place for people to take care of their situation."
Professor Jonathan Valabhji is NHS England's National Obesity and Clinical Director of Diabetes: "There is a spectrum of disease here – it will be much more proportionate, less in a clear level."
Bournemouth's second rider will look at more moderate cases. Like Megan, those with normal body size, but still do not take insulin.
These projects have been around 18 months after the Newsbeat and BBC Three Diabulimia documentary: The World's Most Dangerous Eating Disorder.
Then, Tim Kendall, a national clinical NHS director of mental health in England, told Newsbeat that people "started to wake up".
Zohra, lively up. He has a new job and is looking at his future: "My weight is not more weight for me, it's life.
"Weight will always be a problem, but we will weigh more importantly and try to make life always, because it is not one's right".
If you need help or assistance on any of the issues raised in this article, you can check the BBC Counseling pages.
Follow Newsbeat on Instagram, Facebook and Twitter.
Listen to Newsbeat live If you lose at BBC Radio 1 and 1Xtra every day at 12:45 a.m. and 5:45 a.m., you can hear it again here