Hepatitis Research

The natural remedies on this website are never intended as an alternative to medical advice from your doctor or other professional healthcare provider.

The liver is the red organ under the ribs in this picture.

When my doctor told me I had hepatitis c in 1993, I asked him if there was a cure.  He told me that they were testing experimental drugs to cure hepatitis c, but the success rate of these drugs was 3%.  Those were odds I knew I couldn’t beat! So once I got my liver functioning again with the Master Cleanser Diet, my research really began in earnest.

The information from the Endocrinologist told me that the medical profession knew the enzymes in the liver and how to measure them.  When I began researching I found out that doctors knew how to measure the enzymes residing in the liver and they had a range of measurements they had gathered over the years that told them when the enzymes were functioning correctly.  They did NOT know where or how the enzymes were formed.

As I researched my liver and hepatitis c further I found what I thought was a connection between the liver, hepatitis C, and toxins in the body.  I began to study detoxification methods,  looking for one that addressed the liver.  I’d found the Master Cleanser Diet, so I was sure there was more information out there that would help me fight hepatitis c.

Hepatitis C is a virus that attacks the liver, causing inflammation, scarring and eventually cirrhosis.  There are several kinds of hepatitis, but hepatitis c is supposed to be the most common according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

Facts

Over 3.9 million Americans are infected with the hepatitis c virus, and most don’t know they have it.  That’s about 1.5% of the U.S. population is infected with Hepatitis C (HCV).

Hepatitis C usually enters the body through blood contact.  If you were in the hospital and had a blood transfusion before 1985, you may have been infected with the hepatitis c virus. That is because the medical profession did not identify hepatitis c until 1985.  Before that time the virus was known as Non-A, Non-B Hepatitis.

Until the mid-1990s, the medical profession didn’t know how to detect hepatitis c, even though it was running rampant in our blood supply throughout the 1980s.

You can get hepatitis c if you exchanged blood with someone who was infected or if you used infected needles. Some people got it through blood transfusions while in the hospital, like I did. The medical field will not admit they may have given people the hepatitis c virus through blood transfusions.  They would have lawsuits out the you-know-what!

When the virus enters the body, it looks for liver cells to use as its host.  Then it begins to interfere with normal cell activity, or at least that’s the story told by doctors. I’m walking proof that that is not necessarily true.

I wish you the greatest success~!

Shari

 

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