Finally, its FRIDAY!! Miss my hubby soo much..hehee... Arini kuar rumah awal skit..tapi badan mmg penat giler..gagahkan jua..lagik2 hujan arini, so to avoid stuck in a traffic jem, better kuar awal..sejam jer dah sampai...leh rilek2 kat opiz :)
And arini nak g Klinik Famili , Setiawangsa (my feberet klinik) for FOC
*EDIT: actually check diabetis, alang2 trus wat check kolestrol skali..malas nak buang post, harap berguna utk readers :0
Some info on Hepatitis (source: WHO )
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.
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 (e.g. from blood transfusions or invasive medical procedures using contaminated equipment). Hepatitis B is also transmitted by sexual contact.
The symptoms of hepatitis include jaundice (yellowing of the skin and eyes), dark urine, extreme fatigue, nausea, vomiting and abdominal pain.
How do you get hepatitis B? How can I protect myself?
A: Hepatitis B is caused by the hepatitis B virus (HBV). The virus interferes with the functions of the liver and activates the immune system, which produces a specific reaction to combat the virus. As a consequence of pathological damage, the liver becomes inflamed. A small percentage of infected people cannot get rid of the virus and become chronically infected – these people are at high risk of death from cirrhosis of the liver and liver cancer.
Hepatitis B virus is transmitted by contact with blood or body fluids of an infected person – the same way as the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV). However, HBV is 50 to 100 times more infectious than HIV.
The main ways of getting infected with HBV are:
- perinatal (from mother to baby at the birth)
- child-to-child transmission
- unsafe injections and transfusions
- sexual contact.
Worldwide, most infections occur from mother-to-child, from child-to-child (especially in household settings), and from reuse of unsterilized needles and syringes. In many developing countries, almost all children become infected with the virus.
You can protect yourself against hepatitis B by being vaccinated. The hepatitis B vaccine has an outstanding record of safety and effectiveness, and since 1982, over one billion doses have been used worldwide. The vaccine is 95% effective in preventing chronic infections from developing. Protection lasts for 20 years at least, no booster is recommended by WHO as of today.
Others info on Hep B (malay version), please click HERE .
hope this info will be beneficial for you. So berjaga-jaga la dgn penyakit ni, kalo leh inject la awal2..hehe..
Prevent is better than cure.