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NAFLD is associated with risk factors such as obesity and inflammatory biomarkers and with events including heart attacks and strokes.
The risk for cardiovascular events and all-cause mortality were greatly reduced in people with obesity and fatty liver disease.
Consuming one or more alcoholic drinks per day increased one’s risk of death and provided no health benefits, according to a study.
People with non-alcoholic fatty liver disease who had bariatric surgery suffered fewer cardiovascular events post-surgery.
People with NAFLD who had heart disease or had a stroke had higher rates of dementia.
Study finds people with a normal BMI were at greater risk for cardiovascular disease but lower risk for cirrhosis and diabetes.
Some studies suggest aspirin therapy may also help lower the risk of colorectal cancer.
The risk was lower in people who had achieved a sustained virological response compared with those who had not.
Hypertension raises the risk of heart disease and severe COVID-19.
Women have a lower risk of heart disease than men, but this protective effect is diminished in those with fatty liver disease.
Study finds the two types of stroke, ischemic and hemorrhagic, have different risk factors.
Daily aspirin for stroke prevention is not for everyone, especially if you have liver disease.
And can treating the virus reduce the risk of chronic kidney and cardiovascular diseases as well as the risk of death from such causes?
A recent meta-analysis found that the addition of hepatitis C raises a cardiovascular disease risk already elevated by HIV.
The risk is higher for hemorrhagic stroke, which entails bleeding in the brain.
Among people with hep C and compensated cirrhosis, this risk reduction was particularly stark after six years of follow-up.
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