Translation of hepatitis A in Spanish:

hepatitis A

hepatitis A, n.

noun

  • 1

    hepatitis A feminine
    • You should also get vaccinations for typhoid, hepatitis A, polio, malaria and diphtheria.
    • The analysis is, however, sensitive to the incidence of disease and suggests that hepatitis A vaccination can be made more cost effective by targeting travellers at particular risk.
    • Approximately 70 percent of children under 6 years old exhibit no symptoms from hepatitis A infection.
    • In the United States, hepatitis A is one of the more commonly reported, vaccine-preventable diseases.
    • Hepatitis A vaccination provides preexposure protection from hepatitis A virus infection in children and adults.
    • The risk of developing fulminant liver failure in hepatitis A infection increases with age and with pre-existing liver disease.
    • In the present study, we evaluated the effect of sewage pollution on the prevalence of hepatitis A virus infection among sewage workers in Israel.
    • For outbreaks in communities with intermediate rates of hepatitis A virus infection, routine vaccination is recommended.
    • Unlike some of the other forms of viral liver infections, hepatitis A does not usually cause long term liver damage.
    • I later find out it's hepatitis A combined with amoebic dysentery.
    • Leach reviewed the epidemiology and prevention of hepatitis A infection in children.
    • A gene linked to asthma and allergies also has a role in hepatitis A viral infections, according to a new study.
    • They found that dysentery and jaundice, probably resulting from hepatitis A, are prevalent, and many prisoners complained of abdominal and respiratory problems.
    • Hepatitis A is a highly contagious liver infection caused by the hepatitis A virus.
    • Vaccination against hepatitis A and malaria prophylaxis, together with advice on measures to minimise the risk of exposure, are important.
    • To keep your options as open as possible, I'd suggest being vaccinated against yellow fever, hepatitis A, typhoid, tetanus and polio.
    • Fulminant viral hepatitis A has a higher mortality rate and is more common in persons more than 50 or younger than 5 years of age.
    • No other groups seem to be at increased risk for hepatitis A virus infection because of occupational exposure.
    • Persons who work as food handlers can contract and possibly transmit hepatitis A to others.
    • Typical immunisations for a traveller will include a booster for polio and tetanus, and immunisation against hepatitis A and typhoid.