Non-alcoholic fatty liver disease tends to develop in people who are overweight or obese or have diabetes, high cholesterol or high triglycerides. Rapid weight loss and poor eating habits also may lead to non-alcoholic fatty liver disease.
Non-alcoholic fatty liver (NAFL) is the initial, reversible stage of liver disease. Unfortunately, it often goes undiagnosed. Over time, NAFL may lead to a more serious liver condition known as non-alcoholic steatohepatitis, or NASH.
With less severe forms of alcoholic FLD, it may only take two weeks of abstaining from alcohol to undo the damage. However, once you start drinking normally, you’ll be at risk of developing it again.
Potassium. Low levels may be linked to non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD). Fish like cod, salmon, and sardines are good sources. It’s also in veggies including broccoli, peas, and sweet potatoes, and fruits such as bananas, kiwi, and apricots.
Most people with NAFLD do not develop serious liver problems and just have stage 1 of the disease (simple fatty liver). Simple fatty liver may go away if the underlying cause is tackled. For example, losing excess weight or controlling diabetes better canmake fatty liver go away.