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According to the President of Nigeria Association Of Nephrology (NAN), Prof(Dr) IFEOMA ULASI,

Over 20 million Nigerians Have Kidney & LIVER diseases.

In reference to world health Expectancy Nigeria is the 2nd Country To Have the highest number of Liver Diseases (2nd To Egypt).

Fact From Science Direct: Alcohol Associated Liver Disease (AALD) is the major cause of Liver Diseases World wide Followed by

  1. Sugar
  2. Carbonated Drinks(Coke, Fanta, Sugar Soda Drinks)
  3. Alcohols Drinks
  4. Salt
  5. Dehydration
  6. High Blood Pressure
  7. Diabetes
  8. Saturated fats{Red Meats & Fatty/oily Food)
  9. Drug Abuse Etc.


The liver is an organ about the size of a football. It sits just under your rib cage on the right side of your abdomen. The liver is essential for digesting food and ridding your body of toxic substances.

EARLY STAGES OF KIDNEY & LIVER FAILURE May not cause any symptoms.


If signs and symptoms of liver disease do occur, they may include:

  • Skin and eyes that appear yellowish (jaundice)
  • You're more tired, have less energy or are having trouble concentrating.
  • Abdominal pain and swelling
  • You're having trouble sleeping.
  • Swelling in the legs and ankles
  • You feel the need to urinate more often.
  • Itchy skin
  • You see blood in your urine
  • Dark urine color
  • Your urine is foamy
  • Pale stool color
  • You're experiencing persistent puffiness around your eyes
  • Chronic fatigue
  • Your muscles are cramping
  • Nausea or vomiting
  • Loss of appetite/Poor Appetite
  • Tendency to bruise easily

Most Common Liver & Kidney Diseases Are:

Bloated Liver: Too many toxins or fats in your blood can cause liver inflammation (hepatitis). If you have an enlarged liver (hepatomegaly), your liver is swollen beyond its normal size. This is a symptom of an underlying problem. Most often, it's a type of liver disease, causing it to swell with inflammation

Bloated Liver: Too many toxins or fats in your blood can cause liver inflammation (hepatitis). If you have an enlarged liver (hepatomegaly), your liver is swollen beyond its normal size. This is a symptom of an underlying problem. Most often, it's a type of liver disease, causing it to swell with inflammation. Common Causes Are As Follows: Alcohol Use, Large Doses Of Medicines(supplements, vitamins), Poor Eating Habits, Hepatitis Viruses, Infections etc.

Kidney stones: Kidney stones (also called renal calculi, nephrolithiasis or urolithiasis) are hard deposits made of minerals and salts that form inside your kidneys. Diet, excess body weight, some medical conditions, and certain supplements and medications are among the many causes of kidney stones.

Chronic kidney disease: Damaged of the renal parenchyma that results in chronic deterioration of kidney function. AKA KIDNEY DAMAGED

Fatty liver Disease: Fatty liver disease means you have extra fat in your liver. You might hear your doctor call it hepatic steatosis. Heavy drinking & Eating saturated fatty food like red meat, makes you more likely to get it. Over time, too much alcohol leads to a buildup of fat inside your liver cells. This makes it harder for your liver to work.

Polycystic kidney disease: Polycystic kidney disease (PKD) is an inherited disorder in which clusters of cysts develop primarily within your kidneys, causing your kidneys to enlarge and lose function over time. Cysts are noncancerous round sacs containing fluid. The cysts vary in size, and they can grow very large.

Cirrhosis(Scarring Liver): Cirrhosis is a late-stage liver disease in which healthy liver tissue is replaced with scar tissue and the liver is permanently damaged. Scar tissue keeps your liver from working properly. Many types of liver diseases and conditions injure healthy liver cells, causing cell death and inflammation.

Alcoholic Liver: 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. Fatty liver disease rarely causes any symptoms, but it's an important warning sign that you're drinking at a harmful level.

Glomerulonephritis: Glomerulonephritis (gloe-MER-u-loe-nuh-FRY-tis) is inflammation of the tiny filters in the kidneys (glomeruli). The excess fluid and waste that glomeruli (gloe-MER-u-lie) remove from the bloodstream exit the body as urine. Glomerulonephritis can come on suddenly (acute) or gradually (chronic).

Urinary tract infections: A urinary tract infection (UTI) is an infection of the urinary system. This type of infection can involve your urethra (a condition called urethritis), kidneys (a condition called pyelonephritis) or bladder, (a condition called cystitis). Your urine typically doesn't contain bacteria (germs)

Hepatitis: Hepatitis means inflammation of the liver. The liver is a vital organ that processes nutrients, filters the blood, and fights infections. When the liver is inflamed or damaged, its function can be affected. Heavy alcohol use, toxins, some medications, and certain medical conditions can cause hepatitis.

Glomerulonephritis: Glomerulonephritis (gloe-MER-u-loe-nuh-FRY-tis) is inflammation of the tiny filters in the kidneys (glomeruli). The excess fluid and waste that glomeruli (gloe-MER-u-lie) remove from the bloodstream exit the body as urine. Glomerulonephritis can come on suddenly (acute) or gradually (chronic).

Are kidney and liver problems related?

Image result for Glomerulonephritis liver disease

Kidney disease is a common complication in patients with liver disease. The development of kidney disease is associated with significant morbidity and mortality. The interrelationship between the kidneys and the liver is complex, as kidney failure may be functional or structural in nature.

Take a look at

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AFTER DETOXIFICATION, It Is Vital You Maintain a healthy Lifestyle by:

1. Maintain a healthy weight. If you’re obese or even somewhat overweight, you’re in danger of having a fatty liver that can lead to non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD), one of the fastest growing forms of liver disease. Weight loss can play an important part in helping to reduce liver fat.

3. Eat a balanced diet. Avoid high calorie-meals, saturated fat, refined carbohydrates (such as white bread, white rice and regular pasta) and sugars. Don’t eat raw or undercooked shellfish. For a well-adjusted diet, eat fiber, which you can obtain from fresh fruits, vegetables, whole grain breads, rice and cereals. Also eat meat (but limit the amount of red meat), dairy (low-fat milk and small amounts of cheese) and fats (the “good” fats that are monounsaturated and polyunsaturated such as red oils, nuts, seeds, and fish).

3. Hydration is essential, so drink a lot of water.

Exercise regularly. When you exercise consistently, it helps to burn triglycerides for fuel and can also reduce liver fat.

4. Avoid toxins. Toxins can injure liver cells. Limit direct contact with toxins from cleaning and aerosol products, insecticides, chemicals, and additives. When you do use aerosols, make sure the room is ventilated, and wear a mask.

5. Don’t smoke.

Use alcohol responsibly(once or twice a month). Alcoholic beverages can create many health problems. They can damage or destroy liver cells and scar your liver. Talk to your doctor about what amount of alcohol is right for you. You may be advised to drink alcohol only in moderation or to quit completely.

6. Avoid the use of illicit drugs. In 2012, nearly 24 million individuals aged 12 or older were current illicit drug users, meaning they had used an illicit drug during the month prior to the survey interview. This estimate represents 9.2 percent of the population aged 12 or older. Illicit drugs include taking drugs without Doctor's Prescription, marijuana/hashish, Pain Reliever, cocaine (including crack), heroin, hallucinogens, inhalants, or prescription-type psychotherapeutics (pain relievers, tranquilizers, stimulants, and sedatives) used non-medically.

7. Avoid contaminated needles & items. Of course, dirty needles aren’t only associated with intravenous drug use. You ought to follow up with a medical practitioner and seek testing following any type of skin penetration involving sharp instruments or needles. Unsafe injection practices, though rare, may occur in a hospital setting, and would need immediate follow-up. Also, use only clean needles for tattoos and body piercings.

Get medical care if you’re exposed to blood. If for any reason you come into contact with someone else’s blood, immediately follow up with your doctor. If you’re very concerned, go to your nearest hospital’s emergency room.

8. Don’t share personal hygiene items. For example, razors, toothbrushes and nail clippers can carry microscopic levels of blood or other body fluids that may be contaminated.

9. Practice safe sex. Unprotected sex or sex with multiple partners increases your risk of hepatitis B and hepatitis C.

11. Wash your hands. Use soap and warm water immediately after using the bathroom, when you have changed a diaper, and before preparing or eating food.

Follow directions on all medications. When medicines are taken incorrectly by taking too much, the wrong type or by mixing medicines, your liver can be harmed.

12. Never mix alcohol with other drugs and medications even if they’re not taken at the same time. Tell your doctor about any over-the-counter medicines, supplements, and natural or herbal remedies that you use.

13. Get vaccinated. There are vaccines for hepatitis A and hepatitis B. Unfortunately, there’s no vaccine against the hepatitis C virus.


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