ExpiresJune 28, 2025
CME Provider: JAMA
Description of CME Course
A woman with a history of intravenous heroin use and chronic inactive hepatitis B virus infection had sudden onset of painless jaundice and malaise. Vital signs, mentation, and physical examination were normal except for scleral icterus; she reported no history of travel outside the US and no raw meat ingestion; aminotransferase and bilirubin levels were newly elevated, but she had no acute hepatitis A or C virus infection. What is the diagnosis and what would you do next?
1. This activity is accredited by the American Medical Association.
2. This activity is free to AMA members.
ABMS Member Board Approvals by Type
ABMS Lifelong Learning CME Activity
Allergy and Immunology
Colon and Rectal Surgery
Medical Genetics and Genomics
Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation
Psychiatry and Neurology
NOTE: If a Member Board has not deemed this activity for MOC approval as an accredited CME activity, this activity may count toward an ABMS Member Board’s general CME requirement. Please refer directly to your Member Board’s MOC Part II Lifelong Learning and Self-Assessment Program Requirements.
Based on this clinical scenario and the accompanying image, understand how to arrive at a correct diagnosis.
Clinical Challenge, Infectious Diseases, Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Hepatitis B, Hepatobiliary Disease
CME Credit Type
AMA PRA Category 1 Credit