Manage Your Liver
Q:

I was recently diagnosed with NASH, I was told by my gastroenterologist that there is no available treatment. What can I do?

A:

Currently, there is no approved treatment for NASH. [1] As the underlying cause for the transition from simple fat buildup in the liver to NASH remain unknown, conventional medical therapies for NASH have not yet been proven to be effective. 

The recommendations medical professionals often give to people with NASH are to follow a healthy diet and do exercise. [2] Those who are overweight or obese are advised to lose weight, but this can be difficult and not every individual finds these interventions effective. 

There are things NASH patients can do other than losing weight. Apart from lifestyle changes, NASH patients should also focus on protecting their liver, reducing inflammation in the liver cells and preventing progression of the disease. In the long run, this can help to reduce the risk of cirrhosis and liver cancer.

A clinical study on PubMed suggests that YHK, an alternative therapy from Japan, has an inhibitory effect on the development of NASH; and its anti-inflammatory effect can effectively stop inflammation in the liver. [3] Other research papers also demonstrate that YHK has anti-fibrotic properties which prevent further damage to the liver such as fibrosis or cirrhosis. [4][5]

Stopping the progression of NASH is possible. But it will require putting in great effort to leading a healthy lifestyle and reducing fat and inflammation in the liver with the help of the above mentioned nutraceutical. Avoiding the use of alcohol and unnecessary medications can also decrease the risk of liver damage.

Disclaimer:
  • * All research and clinical data should be used as reference purposes only, results may vary.
Related Questions
A:
For years we have known that there is a strong link between obesity and liver cancer, and it is possibly due to the high fat content in the body. And because of this, people with obesity are often considered at risk for liver cancer. A recent research conducted by Monash University and the Peter MacCallum Cancer Centre in Australia confirms that obese people are at risk for liver cancer, but based on an entirely different reason.   The new finding
A:
Being one of the most common and also the earliest type of non-alcoholic liver disease (NAFLD), fatty liver disease refers to the condition where more than 5 to 10 per cent of the liver is fat. According to the American Liver Foundation, between 30 and 40 per cent of adults in the U.S. suffer from NAFLD. While currently there is no treatment for fatty liver disease, it is actually a condition that is reversible. Depending on the severity and how much is done to fix the situation, fa
Hit Questions
A:
The liver carries out essential functions, including detoxifying harmful substances in your body, cleaning your blood and making new blood and other vital nutrients. Cirrhosis is scarring of the liver caused by long-term liver damage. The loss of liver cells turns into scar tissue which prevents the liver working normally, reducing or in some cases, completely losing liver function. Cirrhosis is a long-term chronic liver damage; it is often caused by chronic live
A:
ALT (Alanine Aminotransferase / SGPT) is a type of enzyme found in liver cells. When the liver cells are functioning normally, the ALT enzymes should be contained within the liver cells.    You can imagine each liver cells as a balloon, and the ALT enzymes are the air inside the balloon. When the balloon is damaged, the air will be released. And when the liver cells is damaged, ALT enzymes are released into the bloodstream, therefore we are able to find out the l
A:
ALT (Alanine Aminotransferase / SGPT) is an enzyme that is mainly found in liver cells. The level of ALT in our bloodstream is the primary indicator of liver health.   What does high ALT indicate? ALT enzymes are normally contained within liver cells when the liver is healthy, but when the liver cells are injured or damaged by whatever means, ALT enzymes are released into the bloodstream, causing levels to go up. Therefore, by measuring the
A:
Fibrosis is scarring of the liver that results from chronic inflammation. It is a process where the damaged, dying liver cells are replaced by fibrous scar tissue, causing the liver to become hard. The extent of liver fibrosis can vary, and it is often classified in several stages. The most common classification is a scale from F0 to F4. F0 indicates no fibrosis. A normal liver is at a stage between F0 and F1. F2 denotes light fibrosis, and F3 indicates severe fibrosis. When scar tissue build
YHK Liver Therapy
Your Liver
Protection

starts here.
Buy YHK
Have Questions?
Sumbit your question to us for profeessional answers!
Looking for help? Ask our customer support team!
Contact Us
Subscribe To Our Mailing List And
Never Miss Another Great Promotion!
Join our mailing list to receive latest new about our company, plus health articles. You will also be able to receive early bird discount from us!
Maybe Later, Thank you.
Subscribe success! You will receive latest new soon.