Newly updated May 10, 2016.
The severe viral liver infection that has reached incredible epidemic proportions in the US, and now internationally, is Hepatitis. Sadly, many don’t know they have it.
According to WHO (World Health Organization) in a draft published November 13, 2015:
‘Viral hepatitis is an international public health challenge, comparable to other major communicable diseases, including HIV, tuberculosis and malaria. Despite the significant burden it places on communities across all global regions, hepatitis has been largely ignored as a health and development priority until recently.’
WHO also states that currently there are between 6 and 10 million cases of hepatitis. What is the current goal? To eliminate viral hepatitis as a major public health threat by the year 2030.
There are various types of Hepatitis:
Type A: The CDC has stated that well over 1/3 of people in the US show present or past infection of this viral infection passed by contaminated food or through feces and/or blood.
Type B: a viral infection transmitted sexually by dirty needles, semen, blood, saliva, and infects over 350,000 people in the US per year. T
Type C: a virus transmitted post-transfusion and affects close to 5 million Americans, about 250,000 new cases diagnosed each year.
Type D: caused by cytomegalovirus (of the viral group herpes virus) and Epstein-Barr virus.
Non-A, Non-B: also passed by transfusions, these are higher mortality viruses.
Symptoms of hepatitis include: diarrhea, flu-like exhaustion, severe fatigue, loss of appetite to the point of anorexia, a congested, enlarged, painfully tender liver, dark urine, nausea, gray stools, depression, skin jaundice, irritated bowel, cirrhosis of the liver, digestive problems, abnormal skin paleness, and histamine itching.
How do you contract hepatitis? Over 92% of intravenous drug users are infected. And medical workers are definitely at risk. Conventional medical experts believe that hepatitis may have triggers that haven’t been discovered yet since hundreds of thousands of people with hepatitis C aren’t in any high risk group.
Intravenous interferon therapy has many side effects that can cause depression, infertility, severe fatigue and psychosis. Knowing the side effects of interferon therapy, many use natural alternatives to treat hepatitis with profound success.
I have recommended to patients and clients a natural therapy program that will cleanse the liver of toxins, heal liver tissue, inhibit viral replication, increase immunity and continuously support the liver, the vital organ known as the chemical plant of the body. To help the body heal and fight hepatitis, use the following supplements combined for 3 cycles: