Recover & Normalise.
Stop NASH is totally possible.
YHK contains anti-inflammation effects which can stop inflammation in your liver and normalize ALT.
Key Effects and Advantages
Protect your liver from fibrosis and further damage.
Normalize ALT & AST
Improve your liver function test results.
Prevent the formation of scar tissue and reduce the risk of cirrhosis.
No side effects
YHK is a safe to use herbal formula made from natural ingredients.
Prevent liver cirrhosis
Clinical research indicates that YHK can help prevent cirrhosis by protecting liver function.
Regain energy / appetite
Feel the difference in energy level after taking YHK.
Clinically Proven Therapeutic Properties
“Eight patients were randomized to YHK or placebo for 8 weeks. The ALT and AST were measured at baseline and weeks 4, 8, and 12.
All five patients in the YHK group but none in the Placebo group had a marked decrease in ALT at both week 4 and week 8 compared to baseline. After discontinuing YHK the ALT returned toward baseline at week 12.
No change in ALT
The mean decrease in ALT compared to baseline was significantly greater in the YHK group than in the placebo group at both week 4 and week 8. There was also a non-significant decrease in AST in the YHK group compared to placebo. In this controlled pilot study we found the novel nutraceutical agent YHK to be effective at reducing ALT values in patients with NASH.”
Yo Jyo Hen Shi Ko (YHK) Improves Transaminases in Nonalcoholic Steatohepatitis (NASH): A Randomized Pilot StudyView full research paper
How YHK works?
YHK has been proven to be highly effective in recovering liver function and liver health in NASH patients.
YHK can reduce inflammation caused by NASH. YHK also has anti-fibrotic properties that can quickly protect liver cells, and prevent further damage to the liver (e.g. fibrosis, cirrhosis, liver cancer).
The effects of YHK were proven in a clinical study where NASH patients’ ALT levels normalized without side effects after using YHK for 2 weeks. This double-blind, placebo-controlled study can be found on PubMed.gov.