WHAT is NASH disease?

Non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) is a term used for liver conditions affecting people who drink little or no alcohol. The main identifying factor of NAFLD is too much fat stored in liver cells.

Non-alcoholic Steatohepatitis (NASH), is a serious form of NAFLD. Symptoms include liver inflammation, which can turn into scarring and irreversible damage. The most severe form of this disease can progress to cirrhosis and liver failure.

NAFLD can occur no matter what age you are, but especially in people that are in there 40's and 50's, who are at high risk of heart disease because of other risk factors like obesity and type 2 diabetes. 


Non-alcoholic Fatty LIver Disease  SYMPTOMS

NAFLD usually causes no signs and symptoms, but when it does, they may include:

  • Enlarged Liver
  • Fatigue
  • Pain in the upper right abdomen
  • Abdominal swelling 
  • Enlarged blood vessels just beneath the skin's surface
  • Enlarged breasts in men
  • Enlarged spleen
  • Red palms
  • Yellowing of the skin and eyes 
If diagnosed with NASH or NAFLD disease it's so important to understand how a  paid NASH clinical trial could help you in the long run, the different stages of the conditions, symptoms that may occur, and the range of ongoing medicines that are being researched to help improve these medical conditions once diagnosed. 

eStudySite engages in investigative clinical trials of medications treating NASH disease. Qualified subjects participating in a trial receive study-related medical evaluations  and the investigative study medication at no cost, and may be eligible to receive financial compensation for time and travel cost.

If you suffer from NASH disease and would like to learn more, or volunteer for a  fatty liver NASH study,  please fill out the form to the right, or call us at 619-704-2750.

If you know someone suffering from fatty liver NASH disease who may want to learn more or volunteer, you can let us know by clicking the button below.
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If of interest, you can also learn more about our additional research study areas by clicking here.