Hepatitis is caused by a viral or parasitic infection, autoimmune condition or liver damage in the case of alcohol abuse. Hepatitis A is caused by consuming contaminated food due to poor hygiene. Type B involves infection via blood or other bodily fluids that enter through transfusion, injection or intercourse; it can also pass from a pregnant mother to her unborn child. Those already infected with type B can develop type D. Contamination via infected blood as a result of intravenous drug use is the main cause of people getting hepatitis type C. Eating raw or undercooked meat can result in Hepatitis type E.
Hepatitis is an inflammatory condition of the liver. Hepatitis A causes vomiting, fever and yellowing of the skin (jaundice). Type B can cause a person to experience headaches, sweating, fever, weakness and skin yellowing. Some people die from this infection, though this is more common with type C. Those with type C may also have flu-like symptoms, be fatigued and have dry eyes and sore bones. Other general symptoms include: nausea, vomiting and decreased appetite; abdominal pain, darkened urine and diarrhoea; pain in the muscles and joints and being irritable or sleepy. Chronic hepatitis can lead to chronic fatigue, severe liver damage and even liver cancer, which has the potential to be fatal.
BICOM® Programs to be Used
|Liver treatment, acute||3||310.9||48|
|Liver treatment, chronic||4||311.1||48|
|Liver detoxification||4+5||430.2, 431.3||48|
Supplements to take
Vitamin C, vitamin D, pancreatic enzymes, silymarin, astaxanthin
Large doses of intravenous ascorbate can be administered, though some have found it to still be effective when taken orally. Symptomatic relief is provided for Hepatitis A patients by means of pain relief medication and drugs may also be prescribed to help with nausea and itchiness. Vaccinations against Hepatitis are available for people who may be particularly at risk of developing this condition. Certain types of this disease can be helped by anti-viral medication and some patients may be treated with steroids. When suffering from acute hepatitis, it is best to consume liquid foods such as soups and vegetable smoothies as well as fermented vegetables to support the gut. Sugary foods and wheat should be avoided to ease the load on the immune system. At least 2 litres of water per day should be consumed as well as a little salt. It is best if a person undergoing treatment for this condition doesn’t work or exercise until they have recovered and it is vital to have a regular sleep pattern. Making lifestyle changes such as reducing alcohol consumption, not taking intravenous drugs and improving hygiene will help to prevent hepatitis occurrence.
Experiences and case studies
A male patient born in 1962 had been struggling for years with allergy-like symptoms. He had suffered from Hepatitis when he was a soldier and type C was still present in his system. After a course of bioresonance treatment, his symptoms had drastically improved. He was sleeping better and felt less tired, his joint pain had almost completely gone, he could breathe freely and was once again able to work and exercise.