Gallstones in the Liver: A Major Health Risk Part 2



Liver Disease Gallstones

Gallbladder Disease

Gallbladder Disease Treatments

If you suffer any of the following symptoms, or similar conditions, you most likely have numerous gallstones in your liver and gallbladder:

* Low appetite
* Food cravings
* Digestive disorders
* Diarrhea
* Constipation
* Clay-colored stool
* Hernia
* Flatulence
* Hemorrhoids
* Dull pain on the right side
* Difficulty breathing
* Liver cirrhosis
* Hepatitis
* Most infections
* High cholesterol
* Pancreatitis
* Heart disease
* Brain disorders
* Duodenal ulcers
* Nausea and vomiting
* A “”bilious”” or angry personality
* Depression
* Impotence
* Other sexual problems
* Prostate diseases
* Urinary problems
* Hormonal imbalances
* Menstrual and menopausal disorders
* Problems with vision
* Puffy eyes
* Any skin disorder
* Liver spots, especially those on the back of the hands and facial area
* Dizziness and fainting spells
* Loss of muscle tone
* Excessive weight or wasting
* Strong shoulder and back pain
* Pain at the top of a shoulder blade and/or between the shoulder blades
* Dark color under the eyes
* Morbid complexion
* Tongue that is glossy or coated in white or yellow
* Scoliosis
* Gout
* Frozen shoulder
* Stiff neck
* Asthma
* Headaches and migraines
* Tooth and gum problems
* Yellowness of the eyes and skin
* Sciatica
* Numbness and paralysis of the legs
* Joint diseases
* Knee problems
* Osteoporosis
* Obesity
* Chronic fatigue
* Kidney diseases
* Cancer
* Multiple Sclerosis and fibromyalgia
* Alzheimer’s disease
* Cold extremities
* Excessive heat and perspiration in the upper part of the body
* Very greasy hair and hair loss
* Cuts or wounds that keep bleeding and don’t want to heal
* Difficulty sleeping, insomnia
* Nightmares
* Stiffness of joints and muscles
* Hot and cold flashes

The liver is the main organ responsible for distributing and maintaining the body’s “”fuel”” supply. Furthermore, its activities include the breaking down of complex chemicals and the synthesis of protein molecules. The liver acts as a cleansing and filtration device; it also deactivates hormones, alcohol, and medicinal drugs. Its task is to modify these biologically active substances so that they lose their potentially harmful effects a process known as detoxification. Specialized cells in the liver’s blood vessels (Kupffer cells) mop up harmful elements and infectious organisms reaching the liver from the gut. The liver excretes the waste materials resulting from these actions via its bile duct network.