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Blood test:SGPT:84,GGT:67, hepatitis negative, U/s of liver kidney, pancreas normal, way to lower SGPT

My age is 29 (My weight is 66KG and my height is 174cm) ... i did blood test (14/4/2012) SGPT was 84 and GGT is 67 the doctor said i should go on a diet and eat healthy food and that what i did and asked me for Hepatitis test after (17/4/2012), i did the test again the results was SGPT: 111 and GGT is 61 Hepatitis is Negative.. so he asked me again to do an ultrasound for liver ..kidney.. pancreas .. Result:the liver is in normal size and homogeneous in echo pattern apart from small sub-capsular calcification in the right hepatic lobe, which mostly represtent and old granuloma .and everthing regarding others is normal.. i repeated the test after (21/4/2012) my SGPT reduced to 90 and GGT to 56 knowing that the before (5/4/2012 till 10/4/2012) i drunk like 5 liters of alcohol and i took 1 gram of cocaine ( itake this drug once each 2 years... im not that much alcoholic i drink like that each 3 month because i work abroad... how can i lower my SGPT and how long it will take i want to lower it to 60 or less in 10 days because i have to present them to the embassy.. im on stirct diet..
Asked On : Fri, 27 Apr 2012
Answers:  1 Views:  904
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Psychiatrist 's  Response
Hi welcome to HCM,
Hepatitis is an inflammation of the liver, most commonly caused by a viral infection. There are five main hepatitis viruses, referred to as types A, B, C, D and E. These five types are of greatest concern because of the burden of illness and death they cause and the potential for outbreaks and epidemic spread. In particular, types B and C lead to chronic disease in hundreds of millions of people and, together, are the most common cause of liver cirrhosis and cancer.

Hepatitis A and E are typically caused by ingestion of contaminated food or water. Hepatitis B, C and D usually occur as a result of parenteral contact with infected body fluids. Common modes of transmission for these viruses include receipt of contaminated blood or blood products, invasive medical procedures using contaminated equipment and for hepatitis B transmission from mother to baby at birth, from family member to child, and also by sexual contact.

Acute infection may occur with limited or no symptoms, or may include symptoms such as jaundice (yellowing of the skin and eyes), dark urine, extreme fatigue, nausea, vomiting and abdominal pain.
Hepatitis & alcoholism can not go hand by hand ,as reported by you heavy alcohol &cocaine needs de-addiction and proper treatment as both as hepato-toxic ,
visiting a psychiatric treatment center you would be advised .to lower s.g.p.t udliv 150 o.d is advised in interim .
thank's for your query
Answered: Fri, 27 Apr 2012
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