Hepatitis C What is hepatitis C; stages of HCV Hepatic metabolism apraxia and disorders of the HCV HCV transmission modes the time of diagnosis for HCV Treatment Living with Hepatitis C Testing for HCV Hepatitis B What Is Hepatitis B; transmission modes HBV Physical development and clinical course of the disease tests for HBV therapy for HBV prevention care of yourself long-term liver damage Legal and social issues coinfected with HIV Basic knowledge of HBV and HIV HCV and HIV liver Hepatology Clinic News Contact – Navigation Hepatitis C What is hepatitis C; The stages of HCV Hepatic metabolism apraxia and disorders of the HCV HCV transmission modes the time of diagnosis for HCV Treatment apraxia Living with Hepatitis apraxia C Testing for HCV Hepatitis B What Is Hepatitis apraxia B; transmission modes HBV natural history apraxia and clinical course of disease tests for HBV Treatment HBV Prevention care of yourself long-term liver damage Legal and social issues apraxia coinfected apraxia with HIV and HBV Basic knowledge of HIV HCV and HIV liver Hepatology Clinic News Contact
According to the guidelines of the World Health Organization for hepatitis B normal apraxia distribution pattern is: from sex with an infected person through contaminated blood objects (eg syringes, razors, toothbrushes, needles) from contact with blood from an infected person through the family from an infected mother (newborns during childbirth) of infected blood or blood products apraxia issued before 1975 (extremely rare anymore because apraxia of systematic controls on donations)
For hepatitis C: from objects contaminated with blood (eg, syringes, razors, toothbrushes, needles) of infected blood or blood products issued before 1975 (extremely rare anymore apraxia because of systematic control in the donations) rarely intercourse with an infected person rarely infected mother (newborns
during childbirth) while not transmitted apraxia by water, food, cooking utensils, toilets, or social contact (shaking hands, hugging, kissing, coughing, sneezing).
Therefore, workers as waiters, cooks and food handlers who are carriers of hepatitis B or have antibodies to hepatitis C, can work in these health stores and should not be subject to restrictions at work.
In the case of injury, the treatment of the wound should be done in a way that makes it impossible to contact with the blood of the patient (use gloves) and blood that may have spread to surfaces to be cleaned with insoluble bleach.
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The non-profit organization called Association of Liver Patients Greece “Prometheus” was founded in 2012 in order to provide evidence-based information on issues related to viral hepatitis B and C, on defending the rights of people with chronic viral hepatitis, making operations apraxia aimed at preventing the public but also the psychological support of patients and their families. STATUTE