Is there a cure for chronic hepatitis b?

Yes and no. Most adult onset cases are acute and never become chronic ("get it, got it, had it"). Patients have essentially cleared infection , and remain immune. 95% of infections at birth (endemic regions for chronic carriers, e.g. Far east, africa, middle east) become and stay chronic. Depending on genotype, viral load, other factors patients may have better responses to meds to decrease, if not clear inf.
Tough. This is a very tough virus to get rid of. Many people get it at a young age so it is engrained into one's dna commonly. We do have good drugs nowadays to suppress the viral load and decrease long-term complications but they usually must be taken indefinitely.

Related Questions

What is functional cure for chronic hepatitis b?

No Cure. There is no cure for chronic active hepatitis b. But, if one is on one of the treatments to suppress hepatitis then this is like a cure (just one that relies upon taking the effective medication every day). Read more...
Hepatitis B. You need to be seen and evaluated by an infectious diseases expert or a hepatologist. This may or may not require treatment, and there are new agents available with which to manage this. Go and get seen and assessed before severe liver damage occurs. Good luck. Read more...

Has anyone with chronic hepatitis b manage to cure it completely?

No. Hepatitis b virus gets into the nucleus of liver cells, and its genetic information replicates when the liver cell does. So far, we don't know how to get that dna out of liver cells. Fortunately, many people are able to completely control hepatitis b with their own immune systems. If not, doctors may decide to put people on antiviral medications to stop the hepatitis b from making copies of itself. Read more...

I was diagnose with chronic hepatitis b way back 2005, I don't take any medication since then... What is the possibility that I can be cured?

Can be treated. Chronic hepatitis b can be treated with fda approved medications, but cure rates vary. Seek out the consultation of a liver specialist (hepatologist) to further investigate your treatment options. Read more...