Symptoms of liver cancer can include fatigue, nausea, weight loss, dizziness, headaches, loss of appetite, weight gain and loss of sleep.
In some cases, the disease can cause severe dehydration, nausea and vomiting.
But what if you don’t feel the effects of the disease?
There are several ways to help prevent liver and pancreas cancer symptoms, such as limiting alcohol and tobacco consumption, avoiding stress, limiting exercise, and keeping blood pressure under control.
Livers and pancresas are very different diseases.
Liver cancer is a progressive cancer that begins with a small tumor and spreads to the pancreases.
Pancreatic cancer is the most common type of cancer and is most often found in the pancresis.
Larger tumors may also grow in the intestines, stomach and gallbladder.
There are two types of liver disease, either cancerous or benign.
The benign liver disease (BLLD) causes little or no symptoms and doesn’t affect people’s ability to work, eat, or move around.
The cancerous liver disease is called non-alcoholic fatty liver disease.
It causes signs and symptoms of liver and/or pancrease cancer.
The more severe form of BLLD (also called nonalcoholic steatohepatitis) affects people who are overweight or obese.
The most common symptoms of Blld include abdominal pain, nausea or vomiting, loss or weight gain, weight regain, increased risk of stroke, and decreased bone mineral density (BMD).
The most severe form, called nonhepatoxic fatty liver (NHELL), is also called BLLC and causes death.
People with NHELL have symptoms that include liver, pancreateum and bile duct swelling, elevated liver enzymes (LDL and ALT) and low BMD.
It is more common in people who smoke cigarettes and have high blood pressure, have diabetes or heart disease, or have certain other medical conditions.
BLLDs are more common among men than women and among people over age 65, with a high prevalence in people living in rural areas.
The BLL disease is more severe and more often affects people of African descent.
Nonalcoholic Steatohepatic (NASH) is a type of B.T.E. that affects the pancreatic and liver.
It can cause pain and vomiting in the stomach and/in the abdomen and increases the risk of developing liver cancer.
NASH can also lead to liver and colorectal cancer.
There is no known cure for BLL, although treatment is possible.
Lactating women are at higher risk for BllD.
The best way to avoid BLL is to limit alcohol and nicotine consumption and to exercise.