Let me second WaveRiders's response. Watch those carbs.Try multi-grain bagels with beef, turkey or chicken. YUM!
In my eyes your weight loss is on the severe side. And don't expect new doctors to know your medical history even though one does expect them too. Whenever you see your doctor make a list of three questions you want to ask, ask them, and don't leave the office until you are satisfied with his/her response.
Questions for you:
1. Are you experiencing any Glimepiride and/or Pravistatin side effects? If you don't know Google it.
2. Did you inform your doctor and Pharmacist of all medications Rx'd and OTC, vitamins, and supplements you are taking, including aspirin?
3. Did you inform your new doctor of your weight loss concerns?
4. Did you discuss with your new doctor about lowering and/or taking you off your medication?
5. I understand your concern about hyperglycemia but what makes you think your glucose is dropping while sleeping? Your A1c averages out to 119.76 mg/dl, prediabetes so medication may not be advisable. See #4
6. Have you asked your doctor for a referral to a nutritionist along with a dietitian to come up with a proper nutritional plan based upon your medical history?
7. Have you tried anti-depression medication?
8. Have you even discussed your anxiety issues with your current doctor?
If you feel your new doctor does not want to listen to you, you feel like you're being hurried out of the office, only wants to prescribe medication then by all means fire him/her and find one that will not only listen to you, but also care for your well being.
Lastly, pb&j on white bread is bad for you. P-butter with sugar free jam/jelly is good. However, foods made with white flour - white bread, crackers, white rice, etc - raises your glucose [blood sugar] levels. This includes starches like potatoes. Think about switching to breads made with whole grains, like wheat breads using whole wheat flour, not those using enriched flour. Enriched means they remove all the beneficial nutrients and replace them with junk to make the product taste good. This is where diabetes trained nutritionists and dietitians are beneficial.