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Consuming one or more alcoholic drinks per day increased one’s risk of death and provided no health benefits, according to a study.
Plus: Study shows that cutting down on alcohol consumption can reduce cancer risk.
The MAFLD criteria for diagnosis was linked to higher all-cause and cardiovascular mortality.
People under 50 who were cured of hepatitis C were at comparable risk to the general population.
Lowering body mass index from obese to overweight cuts individuals’ risk of death by more than half later in life.
Coinfection with all three viruses ramped up mortality risk nine times compared with having none of the viruses.
Exercising for a longer period of time was especially linked to a reduced risk of death from cardiovascular conditions.
However, people with cirrhosis alone were as likely to die as those with both cirrhosis and COVID-19.
Without swift unprecedented action, more than 2 million Americans could die.
The American Cancer Society sets the record straight.
Increased risk of death for people with hepatitis C who use alcohol, smoke cigarettes, use drugs , eat poorly, and don’t exercise.
Among people with HCV, unhealthy behaviors such as smoking contribute as much to their higher risk of death as the virus itself.
This disparity is driven by heavy drinking or injection drug use, an indication that changing such behaviors may save lives.
People coinfected with HIV and hepatitis C have a much lower risk of death after being cured of hep C.
Non-alcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH) is associated with a 50 percent greater risk of death than non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD).
People with hepatitis C virus die 15 years earlier and have a 12-times greater risk of death when compared with those without the virus.
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