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Hepatitis B and C kill more people each year than HIV/AIDS, malaria and TB. That’s why “Hepatitis Can’t Wait.”
Over 2.3 million people have hep C in the United States. The liver disease can be cured—but first, you must know your status.
About 2.4 million Americans are living with hepatitis C and 862,000 have hep B. Spread the word about this hidden epidemic.
Hepatitis A and E usually resolve on their own, but hepatitis B and C can cause serious liver disease, including cirrhosis and liver cancer.
The Viral Hepatitis National Strategic Plan for the United States, released by HHS, offers a road map for the next five years.
Hepatitis A and B can be prevented with vaccines, and hepatitis C can be cured with antiviral treatment.
Several states are reporting a rise in cases of the infectious liver disease.
Be #HepAware2020 and learn the ABCs of viral hepatitis.
Hepatitis A is more common among people experiencing homelessness.
The FDA and the CDC advise discarding blackberries bought in 11 states in
Hepatitis A is on the rise.
New cases of all three viruses have declined in the city over the past decade.
Efforts to control viral hepatitis are falling behind, in part because of the growing opioid epidemic and homelessness crisis.
Waterborne hepatitis A outbreaks are declining, says the CDC, but those with private water supplies should still be vigilant.
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