I have been told that gallstones are related to gallbladder disease, which is a problem with the gallbladder. People seem to think this is because the gallbladder is located below the liver. This is not the case. The gallbladder is the organ that stores bile, which is a liquid that is produced by the liver. The liver produces bile by breaking down fats and proteins.
Bile is then secreted into the intestine, which then distributes it throughout the body. The liver then uses the bile to help clear waste products from the body. Unfortunately, when the liver is not producing enough bile, gallstones form. Gallstones are actually a very common problem in the elderly, and because they can form in any organ, the gallbladder can be implicated as a possible cause.
The gallbladder is the organ where cholesterol is stored. When cholesterol is not properly removed by the liver, it can build up, or be deposited in the gallbladder. With cholesterol build-up in the gallbladder, one can lead to gallstones, which can result in a number of complications, such as biliary cirrhosis (in which the bile in the gallbladder can’t be reabsorbed) or gallbladder cancer.
Gallbladder and kidney disease are more common with age, and many people don’t realize that gallstones can lead to kidney stones, which can lead to kidney failure. This can cause pain and even death, so it’s not something you want to leave untreated.
On the other hand, if you have a gallstone and are also having problems with kidney stones then you may need to get checked out and see if you have a gallbladder and kidney issue as well. The gallbladder and kidney connection is a very complicated one; for now we can only guess at what causes it.
The gallbladder and kidney issue is actually pretty common. In fact, about 1% of the population experiences some type of gallbladder or kidney issue, but this is something that many people only know about because they have had their gallbladder removed and are still having problems. The gallbladder usually becomes symptomatic when it is over 20 years old. After this, the gallbladder starts to leak bile into the liver and start to cause jaundice.
The reason why this happens is because of the gallbladder’s liver cells. Gallbladder and liver cells are essentially the same cell type. They do have very similar functions. Gallbladder cells are used to digest fats, so they’re often inflamed and in this condition, the cells begin to attack each other, causing the body to leak bile into the liver.
And this is what’s causing the jaundice in the young ones, so we can’t blame it on old age. The older ones however, do not have the gallbladder cells to digest fat, so they simply leak fat into the liver. And because they’re not getting any bile, the liver cells begin to attack each other, causing them to leak bile into the liver.
The liver is the organ that carries bile to the intestine and out of the body. It is very important for detoxification. But without bile, the liver cells can become irritated and start to attack each other, causing liver failure. In fact, the liver is one of the major organs that can go completely wrong. Even a young child can have liver failure.
What’s especially interesting about this is that the liver isn’t the only organ that can go wrong. Gallbladders and kidneys can also go bad, and they’re usually caused by the same thing: a fatty buildup in the liver, or a blockage in the bile duct.