et-tu-bromocriptineIt's not in pathoma, but I have it written in (so he or Dr. Ryan may have mentioned it) - Alcoholic hepatitis is generally seen in binge drinkers WITH A LONG HISTORY OF CONSUMPTION.+2019-08-08T18:15:33Z
linwanrun1357Do NOT think the answer of this question is right.
Cell swelling make more sense!+2019-09-16T10:05:33Z
fkstpashlssome asshole in suspenders and a bowtie definitely wrote this q, as I've seen both acute swelling and fatty change be used to describe one episode of drinking. +2019-12-23T19:45:55Z
hyperfukusthanks u saved me time in looking that up :)+2019-08-06T23:57:19Z
helloNo. The order of liver damage due to alcohol is: fatty changes --> cellular swelling (cellular balooning) --> necrosis.
This Q stem states to the patient consumed large amount of alcohol on a weekend -- he has acutely drank a large amount of alcohol on one weekend --> this corresponds with fatty changes+12019-08-07T14:14:18Z
et-tu-bromocriptineIt's not in pathoma, but I have it written in (so he or Dr. Ryan may have mentioned it) - Alcoholic hepatitis is generally seen in binge drinkers WITH A LONG HISTORY OF CONSUMPTION. +2019-08-08T18:14:36Z
krisgsxr600Its kind of in pathoma Chapter 1, "free radical Injury", Section 2 "examples of free radical injury" goes over how free radicals (caused by drinking) lead to fat accumulation+2019-10-14T11:46:41Z
sallzYou can't get the steatohepatitis before getting the steatosis (fatty change).
All the FAs caused by the alcohol consumption eventually lead to cytokine release, inflammation and finally the hepatitis seen in balloon swelling. +2019-11-10T08:50:10Z