AILD

(redirected from Alcohol-Induced Liver Disease)
AcronymDefinition
AILDAs I Lay Dying (novel/band)
AILDAngioimmunoblastic Lymphadenopathy with Dysproteinaemia
AILDAlcohol-Induced Liver Disease
AILDAngioimmunoblastic Lymphadenopathy with Dysgammaglobulinemia
AILDAmiodarone-Induced Lung Disease
Copyright 1988-2018 AcronymFinder.com, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Yin et al., "NADPH oxidase-derived free radicals are key oxidants in alcohol-induced liver disease," The Journal of Clinical Investigation, vol.
He told the conference: 'We had this one young man - he had alcohol-induced liver disease at the age of 25.
A multivariate analysis showed that age, body mass index, blood glucose level, female sex, and Perls grade (a measure of iron overload) were independently correlated with fibrosis in patients with alcohol-induced liver disease. Three of these factors--age, obesity, and Perls score--have been shown to be independent risk factors for fibrosis in nonalcoholic steatohepatitis.
Body mass index, Perls grade, and blood glucose are three of the five independent risk factors for fibrosis in patients with alcohol-induced liver disease, according to a report by Dr.
Philip Patrick Quinn, aged 38, of Anderson Avenue, Rugby, was admitted for a liver biopsy last December after suffering months of vomiting blood as a result of an alcohol-induced liver disease.
Their present clinical severity and features of alcohol-induced liver disease were noted.
Yang, "Lutein prevents alcohol-induced liver disease in rats by modulating oxidative stress and inflammation," International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Medicine, vol.
Curcumin prevents alcohol-induced liver disease in rats by inhibiting the expression of NF-[kappa]B-dependent genes.
Silymarin is a powerful antioxidant and protects DNA from cancer-inducing damage, especially in alcohol-induced liver disease. (22), (67) It inhibits conversion of ethanol to acetaldehyde and reduces cell proliferation in laboratory models of liver cancer.
Among those participants who were alcohol dependent, ADHIB*3 was associated with significantly higher levels of the liver enzyme aspartate aminotransferase, which can be indicative of alcohol-induced liver disease. These analyses suggest that in this sample of Trinidadians, the ADH1B*3 allele has a protective effect against development of alcoholism; however, in people who do become alcohol dependent, the allele is associated with an enhanced risk for liver disease (Ehlers et al.
An AST/ALT ratio greater than 2 has been shown to be 80% sensitive and equally specific for alcohol-induced liver disease. In patients with mild liver disease induced by hepatitis C virus, the ALT level roughly reflects the degree of hepatic inflammation; its value at that point is typically 1.5 times greater than the AST.
Full browser ?