Which is worse- Hepatitis A, B, or C?

just wondering.

Answers:
C
I THINK HEPATITIS C IS THE WORST .
C
A, and B are contagious, hep C is also contagious but individual through contact, and hep C is the worst for liver damage.
Hepatitis A or infectious jaundice is cause by a picornavirus. It is transmitted by the orofecal route, transmitted to humans through methods such as contaminated food. It causes an acute form of hepatitis and does not own a chronic stage. The patient's immune system makes antibodies against hepatitis A that confer imperviousness against future infection. People near hepatitis A are advised to rest, stay hydrated and avoid alcohol. A vaccine is available that will prevent infection from hepatitis A for duration. Hepatitis A can be spread through personal contact, consumption of raw the deep food or drinking contaminated water. This occur primarily in third world countries. Strict personal hygiene and the avoidance of crude and unpeeled foods can help prevent an infection. Infected relations already begin excreting the hepatitis A virus beside their stool two weeks after the appearance of the first symptoms. The time between the infection and the start of the illness can run from 15 to 45 days, and approximately 15% of sufferers may experience relapsing symptoms from six months to a year following initial diagnosis.

Hepatitis B is cause by a hepadnavirus, which can cause both acute and chronic hepatitis. Chronic hepatitis develops within the 15% of patients who are unable to get rid of the virus after an initial infection. Identified methods of transmission include blood (blood transfusion, presently rare), tattoos (both amateur and professionally done), sexually (through sexual intercourse or through contact with blood or bodily fluids), or surrounded by utero (from mother to her unborn child, as the virus can cross the placenta). However, in give or take a few half of cases the source of infection cannot be determined. Blood contact can crop up by sharing syringes in intravenous drug use, shaving paraphernalia such as razor blades, or touching wounds on infected those. Needle-exchange programs have be created in masses countries as a form of prevention. In the United States, 95% of patients clear their infection and develop antibodies against hepatitis B virus. 5% of patients do not clear the infection and develop chronic infection; only these populace are at risk of long term complications of hepatitis B.


Patients beside chronic hepatitis B have antibodies against hepatitis B, but these antibodies are not ample to clear the infection that establishes itself in the DNA of the artificial liver cells. The continued production of virus combined near antibodies is a likely do of immune complex disease seen contained by these patients. A vaccine is available that will prevent infection from hepatitis B for life. Hepatitis B infections result contained by 500,000 to 1,200,000 deaths per year worldwide due to the complications of chronic hepatitis, cirrhosis, and hepatocellular carcinoma. Hepatitis B is endemic contained by a number of (mainly South-East Asian) countries, making cirrhosis and hepatocellular carcinoma big killer. There are three FDA-approved treatment options available for those with a chronic hepatitis B infection: alpha-interferon, adefovir and lamivudine. About 45% of folks on treatment achieve a sustained response.

Hepatitis C (originally "non-A non-B hepatitis") can be transmitted through contact near blood (including through sexual contact where the two parties' blood is mixed). Hepatitis C may organize to a chronic form of hepatitis, culminating in cirrhosis. It can remain asymptomatic for 10-20 years. No vaccine is available for hepatitis C, although within January 2007 researchers at the University of Washington announced a breakthrough which they predict will lead to a vaccine inwardly five years.[1] Patients with hepatitis C are prone to severe hepatitis if they contract any hepatitis A or B, so all hepatitis C patients should be immunize against hepatitis A and hepatitis B if they are not already immune. However, hepatitis C itself is a very noxious virus, and it can result in demise; 10 percent of hepatitis C diagnosed patients die. The virus can cause cirrhosis of the liver. The virus, if detected impulsive on, can be treated by a combination of interferon and the antiviral drug ribavirin. The genotype of the virus determines the rate of response to this treatment regimen. The cellular receptors for the virus are CD81 and SR-B1 with claudin-1 as a co-receptor required for a late-step within entry.

Hepatitis E produces symptoms similar to hepatitis A, although it can take a fulminant course contained by some patients, particularly pregnant women; it is more prevalent contained by the Indian subcontinent.

Another type of hepatitis, hepatitis G, has be identified,[2] and is probably spread by blood and sexual contact.[3] There is, however, doubt about whether it cause hepatitis, or is just associated near hepatitis, as it does not appear to be primarily replicated in the liver.[4]

Other virus can cause infectious hepatitis:
Mumps virus
Rubella virus
Cytomegalovirus
Epstein-Barr virus

You want which is worse
i think c will decimate ya.
Based on what I read here:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/hepatitis...

C is the most deadly. If you read that connection, it tells in the order of everything you want to know about Hepatitis.
All? Though in that is a vaccine for Hep B - not sure about A and C. Hepatitis is truly worse than HIV because it can live in dried blood for a particularly long time, which can infect more people, while HIV can't live outside the body.
I have an idea that Hepatitis B virus:
Hepatitis B can cause serious complications to your liver specially if it co-existed beside Hepatitis delta virus (which is a parasitic virus only exisits near B virus).
Hepatitis C is also dangerous and can impose liver cancer...
c


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