Fatty liver is a disease in which extra triglyceride fats get accumulated in the liver cells. This disease mainly occurs in persons with high alcohol intake and overweight. In this disease, extra gets accumulated in liver leading to inflammation or enlargement of liver.
Fatty liver, also known as fatty liver disease (FLD), is a reversible condition wherein large vacuoles of triglyceride fat accumulate in liver cells via the process of steatosis. The condition is also associated with other diseases that influence fat metabolism. When this process of fat metabolism is disrupted, the fat can accumulate in the liver in excessive amounts, thus resulting in a fatty liver. It is difficult to distinguish alcoholic FLD from nonalcoholic FLD, and both show microvesicular and macrovesicular fatty changes at different stages. Accumulation of fat may also be accompanied by a progressive inflammation of the liver (hepatitis), called steatohepatitis. Fatty liver (FL) is commonly associated with alcohol or metabolic syndrome (diabetes, hypertension, obesity, and dyslipidemia).
Related Journals of Fatty Liver
Foodborne Pathogens and Disease, Infant and Child Development, Child Care in Practice.