Thursday, May 12, 2011

Liver problem symptoms can lead to liver failure

at 6:43 PM
The liver is an organ of amazing, hard work, and fortunately we have to put it through a lot of stress, before having a liver failure. Unfortunately when it fails, there will be no option removal. It is essential, therefore, to listen to our bodies for those signs of caution of hepatic stress problem and perform preventative maintenance before we are looking for signs of liver failure.

An apt analogy of the liver can be to regard it as a road map for a very condensed, congested city. A zoomable map of that city would illustrate the great arteries, roads are main streets, minor roads less congested and finally a network of small alleys and side streets. Would a great vehicle to get trapped in one of the most narrow alleys or streets, and if so could cause all traffic to other streets, putting extra effort in those corridors. In addition, those off of areas from traffic will be unproductive as long as the traffic he couldn't. Obviously the city might get having some of these obstacles, but would hurt the vigor and overall productivity of the city in General. Eventually many of these closures and the city would become stalled, forcing things. In the same way, before the complete liver failure you'll enjoy the hepatic problem that should be corrected before it is too late.

Some of the hepatic problem for which we must be on the lookout include:

1. Fatty liver disease. Caused by molecules of fat called triglycerides, these can accumulate in the liver cells, especially in overweight individuals, as well as from drinking too much alcohol. A healthy liver contains little or no fat. Although some people show little or no symptoms, most could have hepatic problem that could include general low energy or illness and sometimes stiffness within the area of the upper abdomen. Other symptoms may include itching skin, bruising easily and confusion and poor memory. Gain fat within the stomach is also common.

2. jaundice. This indicates problems with the liver and/or gallbladder with the production or delivery of bile and will be evident with skin turning pale yellow or orange, abdominal distention, nausea, fatigue and cold hands and feet. When the pipes that carry bile are locked out obstructions, can cause jaundice.

3. poor digestion, flatulence and nausea with bloating, especially after eating fatty foods. The liver over-taxed is not able to cope with the stress of this additional workload.

4. chronic fatigue syndrome. When the hepatic problem causing tiredness, it might be because the blood is burdened with poisons as outcome of a liver inefficient, poisons that should have been filtered from the system. The blood cannot carry oxygen and nutrients essential for energy production, resulting in fatigue. Clean blood is also lighter and then flows better, resulting in improved blood circulation.

5. allergic conditions such as hay fever and skin rashes.

6. Reverse tolerance to alcohol. This is the condition where a person who is close to the hepatic metabolizing alcohol can no longer properly and consequently will get inebriated in very small quantities.

The only real remedy for liver failure is a liver transplant. There are some promising drug treatments being tested that have some promise to help rebuild, but remain some time in the future. A preventive maintenance programme to curb the hepatic problem before bringing on liver failure is our best choice.


For more information about detox diets take a look at our website at Losethatbellyfat. Our goal is to inform people who are trying to lose weight full, realistic programmes for weight loss. Surely we are not in fixes, but programs that involve an appropriate diet, cardio and muscle tone. Rich Carroll is a writer and an advocate of health now lives in London.