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The Hep B Moms’ diagnosis packet was developed for prenatal healthcare workers or clinics and perinatal hepatitis B prevention program (PHBPP) coordinators to distribute to hepatitis B infected pregnant women. Filled with reminders, this packet is great to ensure that mothers are informed and their newborns are protected.

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Diagnostic packet

The Hep B Moms’ discharge packet was developed for birthing facilities and perinatal hepatitis B prevention program (PHBPP) program coordinators to distribute to hepatitis B infected mothers. 

Discharge packet
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Material Order Form


Download a Materials Order Form.


This popular handbook features new updates to provide physicians with the latest information on the prevalence, mode of transmission, immunization, prevention of mother-to-child transmission, screening, monitoring and treatment of chronic hepatitis B infection. The handbook has been praised for being comprehensive while retaining an easy-to-read and user-friendly format.



The chronic hepatitis B Treatment Decision Tool for Adults is developed by the Asian Liver Center at Stanford University in response to the WHO Global Health Sector Strategy on Viral Hepatitis to increase treatment rates when indicated to at least 80% by 2030. The app is an educational tool intended for primary healthcare professionals particularly in resource-limited countries as a general guide in the monitoring of HBsAg positive adults, and when antiviral treatment would be recommended based on the guidelines adapted from the World Health Organization or from the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases.


This app provides general guidance to primary healthcare professionals and is not a substitute for the advice provided by specialists in the management of liver disease and chronic hepatitis. Any course of action recommended or suggested in this educational tool should not be undertaken by the healthcare professional without an evaluation of the patient’s condition and contraindications. The patient should be provided with information about hepatitis B facts, and the potential benefits and risks of antiviral treatment. The app is not intended for use by non-healthcare professionals or patients. Non-healthcare professionals or patients must seek a doctor’s advice in addition to using this app before making any medical decisions.

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Physician Guide


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Juliana Evans HBV PSA

HepBMoms: Moms PSA (English)

Gift of Life

HepBMoms: Testimonial

HepBMoms: Testimonial
(short version)

Nancy Pelosi Speaks on Hepatitis B

HepBMoms: Kids PSA 1

HepBMoms: Kids PSA 2

HepBMoms: Kids PSA


HepBMoms: Moms PSA

HepBMoms: Kids PSA

HepBMoms Info From KangKang
(English + Chinese)


Dieu Linh HBV PSA Announcement

Vietnamese Kids Voice On STOP Hepatitis B STOP Liver Cancer

HepBMoms: Moms PSA 

Vietnam JOINJADE Ambassador

Additional links


US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention:


Immunization Action Coalition:

American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists:

Hep B United: Hepatitis B and Your Baby


Management of infants born to women with HBV infection for pediatricians

American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases

Glossary of terms
Book on Table


Acute HBV Infection
Initial infection with hepatitis B virus. May result in liver failure and sometimes death, but over 90% of adult cases will recover completely and develop immunity. 

Alpha-fetoprotein is a biomarker for liver cancer. Elevated or rising AFP levels can indicate liver cancer.

Alanine transaminase (or alanine aminotransferase). Elevated ALT levels can indicate active liver damage. Also referred to as SGPT (serum glutamate pyruvate transaminase).

Aspartate transaminase (or aspartate aminotransferase). Elevated AST levels can indicate active liver damage, but it's less specific than ALT. AST may also be elevated with heart and skeletal muscle damage.
Also referred to as SGOT (serum glutamic-oxaloacetic transaminase).

Hepatitis B core antibody. A negative HBsAg but a positive total anti-HBc test indicates past HBV infection.
A positive IgM anti-HBc test indicates the person has acute hepatitis B and has only been recently infected
(< 6 months) with HBV. Not a protective antibody.

Hepatitis B e antibody. Generally indicates low viral replication and infectivity. Not a protective antibody.

Anti-HBs or HBsAb
Hepatitis B surface antibody. Levels ≥10 mIU/mL indicate protection against HBV.

Chronic HBV Infection
Clinical term used to describe lifelong HBV infection, indicated by presence of hepatitis B surface antigen (HBsAg) in the blood for more than six months.

Severe scarring of the liver that can lead to liver failure and death. Common causes include chronic hepatitis B or C, excessive alcohol consumption, and nonalcoholic fatty liver disease.

Recommended baseline test after initial diagnosis of chronic HBV infection. HBeAg is a marker of high viral replication and infectivity (though some mutant HBV strains have increased viral replication but negative HBeAg). 

HBeAg Seroconversion
Loss of HBeAg and development of anti-HBe, is indicative of a favorable response to HBV treatment. It can also occur spontaneously in the course of chronic HBV infection.


Hepatitis B immune globulin. Provides short-term protection against HBV infection and is given in combination with the 3-dose hepatitis B vaccine, especially to unprotected individuals exposed to HBV or newborns born to chronically infected mothers.


Hepatitis B surface antigen. The gold standard test to diagnose chronic hepatitis B. Its presence for at least six months after initial infection indicates chronic HBV infection.


Hepatitis B virus deoxyribonucleic acid. The basis of the most direct blood test used to measure the hepatitis B viral load. It is used to assess and monitor the treatment of chronic HBV patients.


General term meaning “inflammation of the liver,” which can be caused by bacterial infections, trauma, adverse drug reactions, and a range of viruses including hepatitis A, B, C, D, and E.

Hepatitis A

Disease of the liver caused by infection with the hepatitis A virus (HAV).  HAV is transmitted through food or water contaminated by fecal matter from humans infected with HAV. It is vaccine-preventable. HAV does not cause a chronic infection or liver cancer.

Hepatitis B

Disease of the liver caused by infection with the hepatitis B virus (HBV). Chronic infection with HBV can lead to death caused by cirrhosis, liver failure, or liver cancer. It is vaccine-preventable.

Hepatitis C

Disease of the liver caused by infection with the hepatitis C virus (HCV).  Largely a bloodborne infection. Chronic hepatitis C infection can also cause liver cancer and cirrhosis. Over 95% of patients with chronic hepatitis C infection are cured after a 2-3 months course of oral hepatitis C antiviral therapy. There is no vaccine to prevent HCV infection.

Hepatitis D

Disease of the liver caused by the Hepatitis D or delta virus. Largely a bloodborne infection that can cause chronic infection, liver cirrhosis and liver failure. Hepatitis D only infects a person who is also infected with hepatitis B, hence the hepatitis B vaccine will also protect against hepatitis D.

Hepatitis E

Disease of the liver caused by the hepatitis E virus. Like hepatitis A, it is transmitted by contaminated food or water in endemic regions of the world. Pregnant women who became infected can develop severe liver disease and liver failure. Chronic hepatitis E infection is rare but has occurred in immunocompromised persons and transplant recipients. There is only one hepatitis E vaccine and it is only approved in China.

Hepatocellular Carcinoma (HCC)

Most common type of primary liver cancer. Worldwide, an estimated 80% of HCC is caused by chronic HBV or HCV infection. Other causes of HCC include alcoholic cirrhosis, non-alcoholic fatty liver disease associated with obesity, and aflatoxin, a heat resistant toxin produced by certain mold that have contaminated food crops including peanuts and cottonseed.

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