UI: 60 Percent Of Students On Campus, Youths Now Have HEPATITIS B

Hello, so after a lengthy research from various sources, it has been confirmed that a lot of youths on (UI) campus have the deadly disease known as HEPATITIS B also called HBV, Hep B.


Hepatitis B (HBV) is a liver disease caused by the hepatitis B virus, HEPATITIS B is currently spreading widely with More than 1.5 million cases per year (Nigeria).

When most hepatitis B infections lasts more
than six months, it can develop into chronic hepatitis B, which can lead to chronic inflammation of the liver, cirrhosis (scarring of the liver), liver cancer, and/or liver failure.

It's so amazing, that with the rate of increase of infected youths the AWARENESS of this disease to students, youths and adults all over Nigeria is very low.

Many students on campus don't even know yet especially most involved in different sexual acts.

How is HEPATITIS B contacted?

The hepatitis B virus is spread through contact with body fluids of an infected person, such as blood, semen, vaginal fluids, and saliva. Unlike the hepatitis A virus, hepatitis B virus is not spread through contaminated food or water. Hepatitis B can be passed on through sexual contact or needle-sharing/accidental needle sticks. Therefore, majority of ladies should caution theirselves or abstain from kissing, oral sex, hugging someone sweating etc

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Symptoms are variable and include .Yellowing skin and eyes (jaundice), abdominal pain and dark urine, fatigue that lasts for weeks or even months, abdominal pain in the area of the liver (upper right side)Loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting, Joint pain, low-grade fever and light-colored stool. Widespread itching, rash.

Pain areas: in the abdomen

Whole body: fatigue, loss of appetite, or malaise

Gastrointestinal: fluid in the abdomen or nausea

Skin: web of swollen blood vessels in the skin or yellow skin and eyes

Also common: dark urine

Some people, particularly children, don't experience any symptoms. In chronic cases, liver failure, cancer or scarring can occur.


Treatment depends on severity

The condition often clears up on its own. Chronic cases require medication and possibly a liver transplant.


Medical medications are, antiviral drug, self-care, avoid alcohol. But my medications to most youths is to avoid Kissing, stop sleeping with


Hepatitis B vaccine and Post-exposure prevention


Infectious Disease Doctor, Hepatologist, Gastroenterologist, and Primary Care Provider (PCP)

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