Cirrhosis of gallbladder









Cirrhosis of gallbladder
 The gallbladder is located in the lower right side of the liver, a hollow follicular form. Its function is to store the yellow juice produced by the liver and concentrate it before its secretion to the small intestine.
 This yellow juice of the liver passes through the left and right liver channels, and then they combine to form the hepatic general hepatic duct.
The gallbladder is vital for the analysis and absorption of fat from food, and this process is not done properly in patients with cystic fibrosis. Non-absorption of fat leads to diarrhea and to stinking greasy staining.






The general hepatic biliary duct is combined with the gallbladder bile duct, which is produced by the bile duct, forming the general bile duct, through which the yellow juice exits into the small intestine,
It is secreted when the digestive tract enters fatty food; yellow juice helps digest fat.
Symptoms of primary gallbladder cirrhosis:

In some cases, it takes a long time for the signs and symptoms of the disease to begin to appear, and some people do not have symptoms or signs, although they have been diagnosed with cirrhosis.

Those suffering from symptoms at an early stage, they usually complain of: -










Xanthomas: appear in different parts of the body. Valmrara is very important for the secretion of cholesterol to the outside of the body, therefore, and with low secretion of gallbladder cholesterol levels rise in the body.

Drying of the eyes and mouth distinguishes many autoimmune diseases, including cirrhosis of the gallbladder. Drought results in the destruction of glands that are responsible for moistening the eyes and mouth, resulting in a reduced ability to secrete their fluids adequately.
As the disease progresses and the damage to the gall bladder increases, other symptoms begin to appear:









Jaundice (yellowing) is one of the distinguishing signs of liver disease. It is also present in the advanced stages of gallbladder cirrhosis. The yellow color appears on the skin and in the white area of ​​the eye. This change occurs in color due to a high level of bilirubin, a substance that results from emptying the hemoglobin (blood) fluid from the old or infected red blood cells. In normal cases, gallbladder excretes bilirubin out of the body. But the more the disease progresses and the more damaged gallbladder channels, the less bilirubin is produced and begins to accumulate in the body.
Fatigue and weakness that characterize the disease of cirrhosis of the gall bladder, although there is no direct relationship between the level of fatigue complained by the patient and the severity of the disease. Thus, in an advanced stage of illness, a patient may feel less than what another patient feels in the early stages of the disease.
 Hyperpigmentation The appearance of dark spots on the skin, where these spots begin to appear throughout the body without relation to exposure to sunlight. This is due to the high levels of melatonin (a natural pigment in the body), due to the decline in the flow of gallbladder in the body.









The feet bulge, which begins to worsen during daylight hours, peaks in the evening. This swelling occurs in the early stages, followed by swelling in the abdomen (ascites). The cause of these bulges is that the greater the damage to the liver, the greater the accumulation of salts and the water in the wake, where the water begins to gather in different places of the body.

Itching is a common complaint among patients with cystic fibrosis, especially in the area of ​​the legs, hands, and back. The itching changes during daylight hours, and often increases during the night. It can also cause strong itching to disturb sleep, fatigue, and even depression. It is not entirely clear why biliary cirrhosis causes itching.









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