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Liver cancer is one of the leading causes of death around the world. Every year, more than 800,000 patients are diagnosed with this cancer, and more than 700,000 people die of it. People normally only have three to six months left when they are diagnosed with liver cancer. Why does liver cancer have such a high mortality rate? And why is liver cancer often terminal?
The liver is a critical, multi-functional organ of the body. The liver helps with daily metabolisms such as converting blood sugar into glycogen, synthesis of some proteins, and decomposition and absorption of lipids. However, the liver has one “weakness,” which is the lack of pain receptors. Consequently, you cannot feel pain in the liver. You may not feel anything at all even if your liver has problems. However, when you feel pain, it means the disease has spread to the capsule and become very serious. It may already be too late.
Moreover, the liver is so powerful that it can function properly even if only part of it is left. Normally, you only need 1/4 of your liver for daily life. That’s why a liver transplant only requires a small portion of the donor’s liver. This is an advantage but also a disadvantage, because if you do not check your liver regularly, liver diseases may develop and spread without your notice.
You may wonder: since the liver can work with a small part, why don’t just cut the bad part off? Well, this works for the early stages of some liver diseases. However, liver cancer usually develops from other liver diseases that could have already spread across the entire liver. Hepatitis, cirrhosis, etc., can become cancer if they are not treated. In that case, the liver still cannot function normally after the removal of the cancerous part, not to mention the potential that cancer may already have spread to other parts of the body.
What factors contribute to liver cancer?
Chronic viral hepatitis, mainly Hepatitis B and C, is the most dangerous factor that can cause cancer. Because the liver cannot feel pain, hepatitis may not have symptoms, but they are contagious and can be transmitted through blood or sexual behavior. Many patients do not realize they have hepatitis, and cancer may creep up on them completely unnoticed. Most liver cancer develops from hepatitis.
Luckily, medical science has made progress that Hepatitis C is now curable, and the number of Hepatitis B patients has been decreasing thanks to vaccination. It is estimated that by 2030, viral hepatitis-related liver cancer will be completely under control.
After alcohol (ethanol) is absorbed by the stomach, it will be metabolized by the liver. First, it will be decomposed into acetaldehyde, which will then be broken down into acetate, and then into carbon dioxide and water. Both alcohol and acetaldehyde are harmful to normal cells, and because they are processed in the liver, they may accumulate there and damage liver cells.
Drinking a large amount of alcohol, even for just a few days, can lead to a build-up of fats in the liver. This is called alcoholic fatty liver disease and is the first stage of ARLD (alcohol-related liver disease). Since the liver's metabolic rate is limited, if you take too much fat in, the liver will be overloaded, and the extra, unprocessed fat will be stored in the liver. The fatty liver disease rarely causes any symptoms, but it's an important warning sign that you're drinking at a harmful level. Fatty liver is treatable and reversible, but it may develop into cirrhosis or even cancer if left unattended. Additionally, alcohol and hepatitis combined will do much more harm to the liver than just one single factor.
3. Other Factors
Other factors include polluted food and water, drug abuse, and obesity. For example, moldy food contains aflatoxin, which is highly poisonous to the body and can severely damage your liver.
What can we do to prevent liver cancer?
There are several ways to reduce the risk of liver cancer:
1. Maintain a healthy lifestyle. Do not drink or smoke, (or just a little if you must.) Take drugs as the doctor instructs. Do not eat moldy or polluted food. Do not drink polluted water.
2. Take the Hepatitis B vaccine. Keep an eye on your Hepatitis B antibody and receive extra vaccination if necessary.
3. Treat your liver diseases if you have any.
4. Keep your weight at a healthy level. Try to lose weight if you are obese or overweight.
5. Exam your body regularly. If you have a high risk of getting liver cancer, (e.g. your parents or grandparents have liver cancer, drinking very often,) it is recommended that you should also take liver screening every six months or every year.
6. Control your emotions. Rage may hurt your liver too.
Enjoy your long, healthy, and cancer-free life.
How to prevent and treat liver cancer with Healing Frequencies?
To deal with your liver problems, we offer a variety of frequencies for you to choose from. Listening to these frequencies will help you with Hepatitis or Cirrhosis, reduce liver fat, and detox your liver. Some frequencies can reduce inflammation or hinder the growth and spread of malignant cells. Find the one suitable for you and start healing now.
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