About Hepatitis A - Causes - Treatment - Exercises
Hepatitis A - Causes - Treatment - Exercises
Fulminant hepatitis, or massive, dangerous and aggressive liver cell death
Hepatitis is inflammation of the liver tissue. Some people have no symptoms whereas others develop eye twitching, random rashes, yellow discoloration of the skin and whites of the eyes, poor appetite, vomiting, tiredness, abdominal pain, or diarrhea.Hepatitis A - Causes - Treatment - Exercises Hepatitis may be temporary (acute) or long term (chronic) depending on whether it lasts for less than or more than six months. Acute hepatitis can sometimes resolve on its own, progress to chronic hepatitis, or rarely result in acute liver failure. Over time the chronic form may progress to scarring of the liver, liver failure, or liver cancer.
The most common cause worldwide is viruses.Hepatitis A - Causes - Treatment - Exercises Other causes include heavy alcohol use, certain medications, toxins, other infections, autoimmune diseases, and non-alcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH). There are five main types of viral hepatitis: type A, B, C, D, and E. Hepatitis A and E are mainly spread by contaminated food and water. Hepatitis B is mainly sexually transmitted, but may also be passed from mother to baby during pregnancy or childbirth.
Hepatitis A, B, and D are preventable with immunization. Medications may be used to treat chronic cases of viral hepatitis. There is no specific treatment for NASH; however, a healthy lifestyle, including physical activity, a healthy diet, and weight loss, is important.Hepatitis A - Causes - Treatment - Exercises Autoimmune hepatitis may be treated with medications to suppress the immune system. A liver transplant may also be an option in certain cases.
Worldwide in 2015, hepatitis A occurred in about 114 million people, chronic hepatitis B affected about 343 million people and chronic hepatitis C about 142 million people.Hepatitis A - Causes - Treatment - Exercises In the United States, NASH affects about 11 million people and alcoholic hepatitis affects about 5 million people.
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