Your Questions About Symptoms Of Fatty Liver Grade 1

Sharon asks…

why is my skin turning yellow?

I usually have very pale, white skin but this past year, my skin has noticeably been turning a yellowish color. what is causing this? i know jaundice and hepatitis can do this but im sure i dont have that. could it be from not drinking enough water? because the only thing ive been doing differently is drinking barely anything each day. thank you!

admin answers:

Jaundice is commonly associated with the gallbladder and the Liver. Most of the patients whom i work with jaundice has problems with liver disorders and Gallstones. I have a question for you to consider.

Question1: Are you having other symptoms?(it could be mild). Such includes; low grade fever, loss of appetite, mild upper-right abdominal pain, Nausea/vomiting or have you suddenly lost weight?
Question2: Are you experiencing a strong upper-right abdominal pain,nausea/vomiting and high grade fever?

If you are having at least two of the symptoms from question 1 including jaundice, then you may be experiencing a liver disease. Liver disease could be a viral hepatitis, Autoimmune Hepatitis, fatty liver disease and other genetic liver disorders that could cause your symptoms to appear. If you then has symptoms from question 2 then it could be gallbladder disorders. If you don’t have any of the symptoms from question 1 and 2 then good but you still need to take a blood test to test the bilirubin levels. Ask your medical professional for accurate evaluation.

Lisa asks…

What does gallstones feel like?

Do you think you could have stones for 1 year without it passing?
With periodic attacks?

admin answers:

When the symptoms of gallstones occur they are often called an “attack” because they occur suddenly. The typical gallstone attack includes:
Steady, severe pain in the upper abdomen that increases rapidly and lasts from 30 minutes to several hours.
Pain in the back between the shoulder blades.
Pain under the right shoulder.
Nausea or vomiting.

Other symptoms of gallstones include:
Abdominal bloating.
Recurring intolerance of fatty foods.
Colic.
Belching.
Gas.
Indigestion.

The following symptoms are indication that you should seek immediate medical attention:
Sweating.
Chills.
Low-grade fever.
Yellowish color of the skin or whites of the eyes.
Clay-colored stools.

Many people have gallstones with no symptoms, these people are called asymptomatic. Gallstones that cause no symptoms are called “silent stones.” Silent stones do not interfere in gallbladder, liver, or pancreas function and do not require treatment.

Smaller gallstones sometimes float out of the gallbladder on their own and are eliminated from the body through the intestines. Gallstone attacks also can calm down on their own if the bothersome stones shift position within the gallbladder. However, the majority of people whose gallstones cause symptoms will require surgery to cure the problem and will continue to have symptoms until the gallbladder is removed. Even when gallstone attacks subside on their own, the symptoms will return within two years 70% of the time.

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