Q. Mood- disorder? What will happen to the people who refuse treatment? I know someone whose mother got diagnosed with "mood- disorder" and now this person says that she don't have it. But all her brothers and sisters have this, and are on medication. Is there a way to save our family heritage? A. well done, i will start to collect with the agreement of Iri possible causes for disorders (bipolar, mood, whatever you want to call it) to help people to recognize themselves. they all can start in the moment we are in the embryo. parental conflicts, aggressions, sexual behaviours, drugs, alcohol, smoking in abondance can affect us from this moment on.
Pediatric nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) was first reported in 1983.  It is currently the primary form of liver disease among children.  NAFLD has been associated with the metabolic syndrome, which is a cluster of risk factors that contribute to the development of cardiovascular disease and type 2 diabetes mellitus. Studies have demonstrated that abdominal obesity and insulin-resistance in particular are thought to be key contributors to the development of NAFLD.      Because obesity is becoming an increasingly common problem worldwide, the prevalence of NAFLD has been increasing concurrently.  Moreover, boys are more likely to be diagnosed with NAFLD than girls with a ratio of 2:1.   Studies have suggested that progression toward a more advance stage of disease among children is dependent on age and presence of obesity.  This finding is consistent with previous studies in adults demonstrating the same association between age and obesity, and liver fibrosis.   Early diagnosis of NAFLD in children may help prevent the development of liver disease during adulthood.   This is challenging as most children with NAFLD are asymptomatic with few showing abdominal pain.  Currently, liver biopsy is considered the gold standard for diagnosing NAFLD.  However, this method is invasive, costly and bears greater risk for children, and noninvasive screening and diagnosing methods would have significant public health implications for children with NAFLD.  The only treatment shown to be truly effective in childhood NAFLD is weight loss.  
Tucker has always eaten Science Diet food and has been fairly healthy…he does have PRA which is hereditary where he has gone blind. He started vomiting so I took him to his vet and found out he was dehydrated and have high liver count. He’s been there over night two times and the vet has put him on Science Diet LD and Denosyl and another chewable tablet. He eats it fine and has gotten better. The problem i am having is when I take him outside…he finds anything he can to eat. Is he not getting enough to fill his belly from eating this food?