Doctor insights on:
Diffuse Liver Parenchymal Disease Treatment
What is the tretment pf liver parenchymal echogenecity with gall stones? What are the side affects of cholecystectomy?
3 questions here: Echogenicity likely from fat deposition-commonly associated with obesity, diabetes, some meds., alcohol. Rx: lose weight, keep diabetes under control, limit alcohol. Gallstones: no symptoms, no rx. Symptoms: pain, vomiting related to the stones-rx: surgery. Usually belly button (laparoscopic), may have diarrhea for some time after procedure. Always potential for surgical complications.
This organ plays a major role in metabolism and has a number of functions in the body, including glycogen storage, decomposition of red blood cells, plasma protein synthesis, hormone production, and detoxification. It lies below the diaphragm in the abdominal-pelvic region of the abdomen. It produces bile, an alkaline compound which aids in digestion via the emulsification of ...Read more
Last yr CT scan n yesterday abd ultrasound shows diffuse hepatocellular disease in liver. Prognosis, treatment, further testing? Crohns patient
Crohn's complication: Many Crohn's complications. Granulomatous hepatitis (non infectious) And Amyloidosis of liver two rare but known problems. Please see your gastroenterology specialist soon. This could be due to some drug as well, such as sulfasalazine. Check Alkaline Phosphatase levels.See 1 more doctor answer
Depends on the cause: The term means a disease process affecting the entire liver. The ability to heal liver disease depends on the specific cause in a given patient and the degree of damage that's occurred to the organ. If the condition is early and hasn't progressed to an advanced stage of cirrhosis (scaring and destruction of liver tissue) it may be partly reversible. There are MANY causes of liver disease.See 1 more doctor answer
What is nonspecific diffuse liver parenchymal disease and can it relate to acute hepatitist. I'm c?
Liver: This is common finding on Ultrasound and not specific for specific liver diseaseSee 1 more doctor answer
Liver Ultrasound: Hi, if I want to have a wild guess with this little info has been provided I would say you possibly have Fatty Liver, lose weight, eat right, exercise more, take fish oil and that should help the liver. For further information regarding that Parenchymal dx you better talk to the ordering physician as there are lots of various diseases that could involve the liver.See 2 more doctor answers
How to cure liver parenchymal disease. Female, 74 yrs, anemic (Hb-6), non-diabetic, under-weight, choleostatis (6/12mm), ALT 290, other LFT normal?
Need to know the cau: You have to find out the cause and treat the cause. Your Hemoglobin of 6 indicates that you have a serious problem. Ask you doctor to find the exact cause of your liver disease and why you have Anemia (low Hemoglobin???)
Pls interpret. Liver ultrasound: normal size with probable diffuse parenchymal disease. This is after 8 cycles chemo, 1.5mos RAD for breast ca?
Nonspecific: This doesn't say much othe than the liver has some changes in its appearance that are uniform throughout the liver, not a single area which could represent a tumor. Best to ask the doctor that ordered the test to find out for sure. Hope this helps!
How?????: Liver is a complex organ, most of the time protects itself by detoxifying chemicals rarely fails, . Remarkable progress has been made in control of infections, b.P. Stroke, cancer, vas dis meta. Diseases etc by use of medications, prolonging life and virtually every drug could be hepato toxic and unavoidable. Watchful fda withdrawn several (duracet, ruzulin, pemolin etc) may be more to go.See 1 more doctor answer
Can liver disease be helped with sulfasalazine, will this treatment be used on humans if it proves itself?
Yes: Stop drinking. Often the liver improves.Get a more detailed answer ›
I'm 37 years old and diagnosed today in ultrasound two diseases. 1. FATTY LIVER 2. Prostatomegaly 27cc My weight. 96 kg. Kindly suggest treatment?
Fatty liver: A gastroenterologist is best qualified to evaluate and advise you about the fatty liver. If alcohol is not the cause dietary advice and follow-up will be important. As for the enlarged prostate, if you're not experiencing urinary difficulties and if no first degree relatives (father, brother) have or had prostate cancer, at this time I believe you can sit tight. A urologist is best to evaluate you
Hepc, cirohsis, portal hypertension, hepatic enceyclp. End stage liver disease, ascietes n edema...How much time left as doc says no treatment?
Cirrhosis ; survival: The most common model that is used to estimate survival and severity is called meld score. That depends on your renal function, bilirubin (a liver function test) and also inr (how thin is your liver). You can ask your provider to do this calculation for you.See 1 more doctor answer
Ducts versus tissue: The biliary tree is a network of pipes running through the liver tissue. Liver disease can often be divided into those affecting the pipes versus those affecting the tissue (which is made up of liver cells). Diseases which primarily affect the liver cells (and not the pipes) are considered parenchymal.See 1 more doctor answer
Disease of the liver: It is disease involving the liver cells. It is not different than just saying "liver disease.".
This sounds serious: To translate, you have liver cell damage and scarring (cirrhosis), which caused abnormally elevated portal vein pressures which caused venous distention in esophagus (varices). You also developed fluid in abdominal cavity, because of the high portal vein pressure. This imaging study is showing advanced stage of liver disease. You must get a specialist to treat you.
a doctor that want to prescribe predinsone for possible igg4/psc treatment. Are there any alternatives to predisone for liver autoimmune disorders?
Best proven Rx: IgG4-associated cholangitis, also known as IgG4-related (sclerosing) cholangitis (IgG4-RSC), is an immune-mediated inflammatory disease characterized by specific changes on biopsy and elevated IgG4 levels. Initial treatment includes high dose prednisone at the time of diagnosis and up to 3 months. Maintenance regimens may use low-dose prednisone (2.5–5 mg/day) and/or azathioprine (1–2 mg/kg/d)
- Talk to a doctor online
- Diffuse liver parenchymal disease
- Diffuse parenchymal kidney disease
- Diffuse hepatic parenchymal disease
- Diffuse renal parenchymal disease
- Diffuse parenchymal disease with nodules
- Mild hepatomegaly with diffuse parenchymal disease
- What is diffuse parenchymal renal disease?
- What is diffuse parenchymal kidney disease?
- Diffuse parenchymal disease
People also viewed
- Disease treatment option