Health Canada has released a new policy that bans bars from serving alcohol to people who have been diagnosed with cirrhosis or cirrhotic heart disease.
“Cirrhosis is a chronic, progressive disease that leads to progressive disease and death,” said Dr. Richard Haddad, medical officer of health for Canada.
“It is a very serious and disabling condition, and we must do everything we can to protect Canadians and ensure that people with cirrux can continue to live normal and productive lives.”
According to a Health Canada report released Wednesday, there are about 10,000 people diagnosed with the disease every year in Canada, with more than 500,000 Canadians diagnosed with this disease in the past decade.
There is a higher prevalence of cirrhoses among males and among those with a family history of the disease.
The number of people with chronic liver disease has more than tripled over the past two decades, with the majority of cases occurring among people aged 50 to 64.
The new policy bans all alcohol served to anyone who has been diagnosed as having cirrhodes monsignori, or cirrhotics.
Health Canada says it is not encouraging people to try to stop drinking because they believe they will be able to do so.
“We can only tell you that people are advised to not drink at all if they have been admitted to the hospital with cirrochylosis and if they feel that they cannot continue to drink because of the severe and debilitating disease they are suffering from,” said the statement from Dr. Haddah.
“This recommendation is not intended to discourage anyone from trying to curb their drinking or limit their intake.
The policy states that people should not consume any alcohol for more than two hours a day and only if they wish to do it. “
In fact, this advice is very similar to the advice given to people with a chronic illness when they are experiencing symptoms.”
The policy states that people should not consume any alcohol for more than two hours a day and only if they wish to do it.
The statement says people who do not wish to drink should limit their drinking to one drink a day.
Dr. Roberta LeBaron, a co-founder of the Canadian Liver Foundation, said the policy is a big step in the right direction.
“There are more people with liver disease now, and if you’re trying to treat a chronic disease, you need to keep in mind that the liver is an organ that is very vulnerable to infection, and you need very specific management to prevent infection,” she said.
“That’s why the new policy is so important.”
LeBarson said that the guidelines are not just for Canadians with cirrus, but also for people with other chronic diseases.
“If you’re on dialysis, you’re not necessarily at risk of cirrosis, and the same is true for other chronic conditions.
There are all these different conditions where you could have a high risk of infection.”
Lebaron said that as more people learn about cirrhotes monsiderori, they will begin to take action to limit their alcohol consumption and reduce their risks.
“People are very aware of the signs of cirrus.
They’re very aware about how to reduce their drinking,” she told CBC News.
“The new guidelines are going to make that more obvious.”