hepatitis

(redirected from Alcoholic hepatitis)
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Related to Alcoholic hepatitis: fatty liver, Alcoholic liver disease
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  • noun

Words related to hepatitis

inflammation of the liver caused by a virus or a toxin

References in periodicals archive ?
65) Liver dysfunction Acute alcoholic hepatitis 2 (5.
Additionally, the report provides an overview of key players involved in therapeutic development for Alcoholic Hepatitis and features dormant and discontinued projects.
There were a total of 221 subjects which included 144 patients with hepatitis B virus (HBV), 71 patients with HCV, and 6 patients with alcoholic hepatitis.
Short-term and long-term survival in patients with alcoholic hepatitis treated with oxandrolone and prednisolone.
He said: "Liver disease is the only leading cause of preventable death that is increasing in the country, yet very little research is currently being undertaken on conditions such as alcoholic hepatitis.
A study reported in The American Journal of Gastroenterology found a benefit for the administration of granulocyte colony-stimulating factor (GCSF) in patients with severe alcoholic hepatitis, a condition with high short-term mortality.
Then comes alcoholic hepatitis (not related to infectious hepatitis) which is the second, more serious stage of ARLD and occurs when alcohol misuse over a longer period causes the tissues of the liver to become inflamed.
ALD represents a spectrum of alcohol-related liver diseases of increasing severity--alcoholic steatosis (alcoholic fatty liver disease), alcoholic steatohepatitis and alcoholic liver cirrhosis as well as acute alcoholic hepatitis (1).
If heavy drinking continues, about 40 percent of cases of alcoholic hepatitis will develop into cirrhosis.
Alcoholism likewise results in fatty liver or alcoholic hepatitis.
The association of MDBs with alcoholic hepatitis was initially reported in 1911.
Case Description: This patient is a 24-year-old Caucasian male with a past medical history of alcoholic hepatitis, hepatitis B, and poly-substance abuse who originally presented to an outside hospital with complaints of headache and emesis of three weeks duration.
Patients were excluded form the study if they were co infected with HIV, HCV or HDV, had evidence of liver cirrhosis on ultrasound or clinical evidence of hepatic decompensation, pancreatitis, HCC, fatty liver, alcoholic hepatitis or pregnancy.