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Research Paper | March 5, 2022

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Herbal and dietary supplements hepatotoxicity: Prevalence, Epidemiology and Key Issues

Shaima H. Albelwi, Haddad El Rabey

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Int. J. Biosci.20(6), 95-102, June 2022

DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.12692/ijb/20.2.1-20

Certification: IJB 2022 [Generate Certificate]

Abstract

Herbal and dietary supplements (HDS) are widely utilized worldwide as supplementary and alternative medicine modalities that can cause hepatotoxicity. HDS consists of nutrients, minerals, or additional plant materials and substances derived from such plant life. They’re being taken by oral route and intended to augment one’s diet and improve one’s health and properly-being. There’s a bent for false reporting the amount of food they consume through patients and the significance of their utilization is under-recognized by physicians, although no single causality evaluation method is ideal for hepatotoxicity caused by HDS. The most extensively used method is the Roussel Uclaf Causality Assessment Method defining epidemiology, defining an acceptable nomenclature, and identifying culprit ingredients, predisposing host characteristics, and useful biomarkers are all things that need to be addressed for harm must all be priorities in the future. Herbal medicines have long been thought to be safe by people because they’ve been utilized for thousands of years in disease treatment despite potential toxicity, particularly “drug-induced liver injury” (DILI). Despite the risk of side effects, herbal medications have become increasingly popular around the world due to a lack of regulatory oversight.

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Herbal and dietary supplements hepatotoxicity: Prevalence, Epidemiology and Key Issues

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