First, let me say "kudos" to you for looking out for yourself. Not that I have anything against doctors but, I think our future is moving towards more self care & prevention than emergency care from professionals (but that's another story
Try not to be so hard on your doc. They tend to be generalists and couldn't possibly keep up on all the latest news for any one particular set of issues (Diabetes, MS, Arthritis, heart disease, etc.). They have guidelines to follow; where blood sugar levels are concerned in this discussion, and according to your lab results, you still fall within acceptable targets. The good news is that "the powers that be" are recognizing that those levels need to be lowered. They've done so but not lowered them enough or quickly enough to catch the growing population of those who need a lifestyle change (Diet is the first area to address regardless of diabetes type). Doctors have an unbelievable time trying to convince full-on Diabetics to get their act together that it's not surprizing to hear they may be somewhat "jaded" to climb that uphill battle with pre-diabetics
Unfortunately, most of them just don't know any better. You've got your head up outta the sand and are looking around. Many folks just prefer to keep their head buried. Your numbers look good so far so, be aware but, don't let the numbers get the best of you either !-) Not sure what your area's doctor's guidelines are for referrals to specialists but, you could always express your concerns and ask to be referred.
Do your lab results give you an HBA1C level? This test (an A1C for short) gives the results of your average blood sugar level over the past 90 days. Having a glucose meter handy means that you can test to find out what foods might elevate your blood sugar levels (i.e. pasta, rice, grains, processed goods being some of the usual suspects). Your cheese & broc din-din was "no carb" if that's all you ate so, it should be expected that your post meal readings would be normal. Start a food diary, if you haven't already, and start logging all you eat and how much, exercise, and the times for each along with your blood sugar readings if you really want to make sense of the numbers. A little more info on what you eat might help us understand where you might be at with the "carb" knowledge, too. (Sounds like you might be low-carb?).
I'm afraid I don't know much about
neuropathy other than it's effects can be caused by avenues other than Diabetes. I think some of the other members might have some first-hand experience to share. I'm sure they'll chime-in soon.