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Foods To Control Sgot Sgpt
Depends on cause: Elevation of SGOT and SGPT is due to ongoing liver injury and can occur from several reasons, Hepatitis B or C, alcohol, fatty changes, autoimmune diseases and other reasons. Normalization of these enzymes depend on the cause and treatment specific for that cause. You should see a liver doctor, a hepatologist, to determine the cause of elevation. ...Read more
Diet's not the key: You need to find the cause. If they're still up after 2 weeks off alcohol and meds, you need to be worked up for hepatitis B, hepatitis C, Wilson's, hemochromatosis, autoimmune hepatitis and maybe some other stuff. If you don't have any of these, chances are that this is your liver's way of telling you that you need more physical exercise. Your physician's your best guide. ...Read more
Lifestyle: I trust that hepatitis C, Wilson's and the other causes of elevated transaminses with fatty liver have been ruled out. I trust you don't drink alcohol. Find some form of strenuous aerobic exercise that you enjoy, and get back into it wholeheartedly and with the same passion that gave you so much enjoyment as a teenaged male. Helath doesn't come from a pill or supplement bottle. ...Read more
Find cause: You need to find the cause of your elevated enzymes. Your physician will probably repeat the test after two weeks off alcohol and meds, unless you are presently free of both. If still up, you'll be checked for hepatitis b and c, hemochromatosis, wilson's, autoimmune hepatitis and a few others. If you have none of these, your rx will probably focus more on aerobic fitness than diet. ...Read more
That is complex: Statins are cholesterol lowering medicines which are effective in reducing ldl( bad cholesterol). In some patients, these drugs can cause liver toxicity which shows up as elevation of alt/sgpt. In such situation there are two choices, reduce dose of statin or by switching to a different statin may be worth a trial. Cholesterol can be lowered by exercise/weight reduction, diet control(no fats in. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Find cause: Elevated liver enzymes are indicators of disease, not something to be treated by themselves. Your physician will rule in/out alcohol, medication effect, viral / immune hepatitis, hemochromatosis, Wilson's and a few others. All are treable but deadly if neglected. If you're free of these, the key may simply be more aerobic exercise. ...Read more
Alcohol?: Do you drink? If you do, stop. Avoid taking tylenol (acetaminophen). The levels are barely above normal and do not need intervention. Discuss the results with your doctor at the next visit as all lab results need to interpreted in the total clinical context. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Alkaline, direct test AST (sgot)and ALT (sgpt) high levvel its test report so what we do. And what we eat .
Comply: Glad you're off meds. No alcohol either. The level of ast that you give is actually okay for some men, especially of african descent, and it may be fine. You'll get checked for hepatitis b and c, wilson's, hemochromatosis, autoimmune hepatitis. This would be a great time to get back into a fitness-focused lifestyle. Best wishes. ...Read more
Need sgpt to sgot ratios details in liver function test my sgot to sgpt ratio is 66/139 = 0.47 what does it mean?
Not much: AST=SGOT, ALT=SGPT It is not the ratio that is such an issue. Elevation liver enzymes indicated injury to liver cells. You enzyme levels are not too high and can be explained chronic panceatitis. If SGOT were higher than SGPT that would have indicated more serious damage. See this site for more info. http://www.mayoclinic.org/tests-procedures/liver-function-tests/basics/results/prc-20012602 ...Read more
Hi.My ALT is 90 and AST is 100.Hepatitis test negative.What should I do to reduce the ALT and AST levels.?What food I use and avoid eating?
Talk to your doctor.: Elevated transaminases (ast, alt) suggest liver injury. A negative hepatitis panel only excludes (most) viral infections that could injure the liver. Other causes of liver injury need to be investigated. Your doctor may ask you to see a gastroenterologist or hepatologist for further work up. In the meantime, i would avoid Acetaminophen (tylenol), herbal supplements, and alcohol. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Avoid carbs: The most common cause of elevated liver enzymes is called non-alcoholic fatty liver. It helps to avoid carbs. Avoid sugars (especially fruit juice, baked goods, sodas) and starches (like flour, rice, potatoes) and see if you can walk 20-30 minutes a day. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Don't mess w/ liver: There are 2 kinds of liver enzyme abnormalities--that signal disease of the liver cells or of the bile ducts.Abnormal liver tests may reflect fatty liver, too much alcohol, toxic exposure, occupational exposures, lot's of viral infections, metabolic problems, familial liver diseases, problems with gallbladder, bile ducts, & pancreas. What are you treating with "natural therapy"? Best to find out! ...Read more
Liver inflammation: Elevated levels suggest inflammation of the liver from fatty infiltration, alcohol use or infection. Most cases come from fatty liver big you are overweight you need to lose weight. I recommend Take Shape for Life because it's safe and I've used it successfully for years. If you drink consider going to AA to help you stop. ...Read more
My sgot is 36 (0-30), sgpt is 91 (0-40) and alkaline phosphatase is 95 (50-136). I donot drink alcohol. What should I do to reduce my sgpt and sgot?
Why are they up?: Elevated liver enzymes (sgpt, sgot, also called ast and alt) are signs of inflammation in the liver, but they do not tell you the cause. The treatment will depend on the cause. A few of the common causes are overuse of alcohol. Being overweight, certain medications, infections, autoimmune diseases, and metabolic diseases (copper or iron storage diseases). Further investigation is needed. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Need to know reason: For the elevated enzymes. Common causes of elevated liver enzymes are alcohol intake, hepatitis virus infection, reaction to medications. The action to be taken depends on the reason for the enzyme elevation. This is not an issue for self diagnosis or self treatment, please consult with your doctor. ...Read more
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