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World J Gastroenterol. Feb 28, 2022; 28(8): 775-793
Published online Feb 28, 2022. doi: 10.3748/wjg.v28.i8.775
Clinical implications of diabetes in chronic liver disease: Diagnosis, outcomes and management, current and future perspectives
Diego García-Compeán, Gastroenterology Service and Department of Internal Medicine, Faculty of Medicine, University Hospital “Dr. José E. González”, Universidad Autónoma de Nuevo León, Monterrey 64700, Nuevo León, Mexico
Emanuela Orsi, Diabetes Service, Endocrinology and Metabolic Diseases Unit, Fdn IRCCS Ca Granda, Endocrine Unit, Padigl Granelli, Milan 20121, Italy
Ramesh Kumar, Department of Gastroenterology, All India Institute of Medical Sciences, Patna 801507, India
Felix Gundling, Department of Gastroenterology, Gastrointestinal Oncology, Hepatology, Diabetics, Metabolism and Infectious Diseases, Sozialstiftung Bamberg, Bamberg 96049, Germany
Tsutomu Nishida, Department of Gastroenterology, Toyonaka Municipal Hospital, Osaka 560-8565, Japan
Jesús Zacarías Villarreal-Pérez, Department of Endocrinology, University Hospital, Autonomous University of Nuevo León, Monterrey 64700, Mexico
Ángel N Del Cueto-Aguilera, Department of Gastroenterology and Internal Medicine, Faculty of Medicine, University Hospital, Autonomous University of Nuevo León, Monterrey 64700, Nuevo León, Mexico
José A González-González, Gastroenterology Service and Department of Internal Medicine, University Hospital Dr. José E González and Medical School, Monterrey 64460, Nuevo León, Mexico
Giuseppe Pugliese, Department of Clinical and Molecular Medicine, La Sapienza University, Roma 00161, Italy
ORCID number: Diego García-Compeán (0000-0002-9642-8567); Emanuela Orsi (0000-0002-1255-8437); Ramesh Kumar (0000-0001-5136-4865); Felix Gundling (0000-0002-1481-7674); Tsutomu Nishida (0000-0003-4037-9003); Jesús Zacarías Villarreal-Pérez (0000-0002-6814-062X); Ángel N Del Cueto-Aguilera (0000-0002-6506-1977); José A González-González (0000-0003-4858-5717); Giuseppe Pugliese (0000-0003-1574-0397).
Author contributions: García-Compeán D, Orsi E, Kumar R, Gundling F and Nishida T made a bibliographic research and wrote sections of the manuscript, reviewed and corrected the final text; Cueto-Aguilera ÁN made a bibliographic research; Villarreal-Pérez JZ, González-González JA and Pugliese G critically reviewed the manuscript; García-Compeán D conceived and coordinated the whole project.
Conflict-of-interest statement: Pugliese G reported lecture fees from Novo Nordisk, Astra-Zeneca, Eli-Lilly. The other authors have no conflict to declare.
Open-Access: This article is an open-access article that was selected by an in-house editor and fully peer-reviewed by external reviewers. It is distributed in accordance with the Creative Commons Attribution NonCommercial (CC BY-NC 4.0) license, which permits others to distribute, remix, adapt, build upon this work non-commercially, and license their derivative works on different terms, provided the original work is properly cited and the use is non-commercial. See:
Corresponding author: Diego García-Compeán, MD, MSc, Professor, Gastroenterology Service and Department of Internal Medicine, Faculty of Medicine, University Hospital “Dr. José E. González”, Universidad Autónoma de Nuevo León, Madero y Gonzalitos S/N, Monterrey 64700, Nuevo León, Mexico.
Received: October 10, 2021
Peer-review started: October 10, 2021
First decision: November 15, 2021
Revised: November 19, 2021
Accepted: January 25, 2022
Article in press: January 25, 2022
Published online: February 28, 2022


Diabetes mellitus (DM) is common in liver cirrhosis (LC). The pathophysiological association is bidirectional. DM is a risk factor of LC and LC is a diabetogenic condition. In the recent years, research on different aspects of the association DM and LC has been intensified. Nevertheless, it has been insufficient and still exist many gaps. The aims of this review are: (1) To discuss the latest understandings of the association of DM and LC in order to identify the strategies of early diagnosis; (2) To evaluate the impact of DM on outcomes of LC patients; and (3) To select the most adequate management benefiting the two conditions. Literature searches were conducted using PubMed, Ovid and Scopus engines for DM and LC, diagnosis, outcomes and management. The authors also provided insight from their own published experience. Based on the published studies, two types of DM associated with LC have emerged: Type 2 DM (T2DM) and hepatogenous diabetes (HD). High-quality evidences have determined that T2DM or HD significantly increase complications and death pre and post-liver transplantation. HD has been poorly studied and has not been recognized as a complication of LC. The management of DM in LC patients continues to be difficult and should be based on drug pharmacokinetics and the degree of liver failure. In conclusion, the clinical impact of DM in outcomes of LC patients has been the most studied item recently. Nevertheless many gaps still exist particularly in the management. These most important gaps were highlighted in order to propose future lines for research.

Key Words: Diabetes mellitus, Liver cirrhosis, Hepatogenous diabetes, Clinical implications, Therapy

Core Tip: The prevalence of diabetes mellitus (DM) and impaired glucose tolerance in patients with liver cirrhosis (LC) is around 30% and 40% respectively. DM is a risk factor for LC and LC is a diabetogenic condition. Two types of diabetes associated with LC have emerged: Type 2 DM and hepatogenous diabetes (HD). However HD has not been recognized as a complication of LC. It is widely accepted that DM increases complications and mortality in cirrhotic patients. DM treatment is quite difficult due to liver failure. In the present review we will discuss the most recent information published in this field, pointing out the gaps that still exist in the subject.


For some time, type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM) has been suggested as a risk factor for chronic liver disease (CLD)[1]. Besides, the diabetogenic nature of liver cirrhosis (LC) was described and the term “hepatogenous diabetes” (HD) was coined hepatogenous diabetes (HD) in order to differentiate it from T2DM and attributed it to hepatic dysfunction[2].

In 1994, Bianchi et al[3] demonstrated for the first time the negative predictive capability of DM on the outcome of LC patients by observing a significant increase in mortality due to liver complications. Up to date, it is known that DM and impaired glucose tolerance (IGT) are common in LC patients worldwide, particularly in this era of nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) and obesity. From the beginning of this millennium, research on the different aspects of the association between DM and LC has been progressively intensified giving rise to important results. Therefore, we decided to critically review this scientific evidence generated so far highlighting the gaps that still exist in this complex field in order to propose future lines for research.

We also attempt (based on available evidence) to catalyze the recognition of HD as an entity with its own epidemiologic, physiopathological, and clinical implications for patients with LC, creating a template for future refinement of this condition.


Between 20% and 60% of patients with LC may have overt DM, from 60% to 80% may have IGT and close to 100% insulin resistance (IR)[4,5]. The prevalence of impaired glucose homeostasis seems to be increased by the severity of CLD. The prevalence of T2DM and HD in compensated LC patients has been determined in 19.2% and 21.5%, respectively[6]. NAFLD, malnutrition, alcohol abuse, hepatitis C virus (HCV) or hepatitis B virus (HBV) infection and primary hemochromatosis are associated to an increased risk of HD[7]. In 2000, the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey carried out in United States, demonstrated a 3-fold increased prevalence of DM in HCV carriers compared with the average population[8]. In other studies, the extent of fibrosis in patients with hepatitis B and C correlated with an increased prevalence of DM[9,10].

Many clinical studies have shown that DM may increase the severity and accelerate the progression of liver failure leading to a significant increase in liver complications and mortality[4,11]. In the other side, HD has been found to have well defined clinical and pathophysiological characteristics that allow to differentiate it from T2DM[12,13]. HD can be suspected in LC patients without personal or family history of DM and metabolic syndrome (MS)[12].

Notwithstanding, the conceptual term “hepatogenous diabetes” is not included in the currently valid national and international classification systems describing etiologies of DM[14], neither HD is accepted as a complication of LC by the World Health Organization (WHO). Maybe for this reason, the diagnosis and treatment of IGT and DM in LC patients are often overlooked by physicians as was shown by a questionnaire applied to 576 gastroenterologists in Germany. The 90% and 40% of physicians underestimated the prevalence of IGT and DM in cirrhotic patients respectively[15]. In another study, it was found that, in contrast to other complications associated with cirrhosis, HD was underestimated even among medical staff from highly specialized hospital departments[16].


The pathophysiological relationship between DM and LC is bidirectional. In one side, T2DM may lead to liver disease in the context of the MS and NAFLD and, in the other side, LC is a diabetogenic condition[17,18]. The pathophysiology of liver disease due to T2DM (NAFLD) is not discussed in this text as it can be reviewed elsewhere. In contrast, liver failure, portosystemic shunts, hyperinsulinemia, increased glucagon, growth hormone, insulin-like growth factor, free fatty acids and cytokines that induce peripheral IR and β-cells dysfunction play a significant pathogenic role in HD[17,18] (Figure 1).

Figure 1
Figure 1 Pathophysiology of hepatogenous diabetes in cirrhotic liver. Hepatogenous diabetes develops directly from insulin resistance in the liver, and indirectly from impaired glucose metabolism due to insulin resistance in muscle. Hyperinsulinemia can result from reduced insulin clearance by the damaged liver and the presence of portosystemic shunts. With progression of diabetes, there is a reduction in the sensitivity of pancreatic b cells due to glucotoxicity, and reduced production of insulin. IGF: Insulin-like growth factor.
IR and hyperinsulinemia

The liver plays a key role in glucose metabolism as the major site of glycogen synthesis and gluconeogenesis. Hepatocellular functional impairment results in abnormal glycogen synthesis and decreased hepatic capacity for glycogen deposits[13]. IR in peripheral tissues (adipose and muscular tissues) and liver dysfunction play a central role in the glucose metabolism disturbance[19,20]. Reduced insulin clearance by the damaged liver and portosystemic shunts result in hyperinsulinemia which is potentiated by raised levels of contra-insulin hormones (glucagon, growth hormone, insulin-like growth factor) and free fatty acids and cytokines[20,21].

Hyperinsulinemia can be detected in the early stages of CLD, both in the fasting and postprandial state. A major precipitating factor of hyperinsulinemia is the reactive insulin hypersecretion by the pancreas for compensation of peripheral IR in muscle tissue and impaired hepatic glucose utilization.

Pancreatic beta cells adaptation

Inadequate early increase in insulin secretion and decreased hepatic glucose production are often observed in LC even in the absence of DM. The progressive loss of insulin secretion culminates in a step-wise fashion in DM[22]. The trigger seems to be glucotoxicity from chronic hyperglycemia, which causes secretory impairment of pancreatic β-cells[23].


NAFLD is the most common CLD in the world and its prevalence in the general population is between 17% and 46%. NAFLD is closely related to MS and DM. For this reason an international consensus panel of experts have recommended the redefinition of this disease with the term of metabolism associated fatty liver disease[24,25]. Notwithstanding, NAFLD may also affect lean or non-obese subjects in the absence of other metabolic risk factors[26]. Lean NAFLD is most commonly seen in the Asian population where the parameters for defining obesity are different than those of western population. Non-alcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH) is the severe manifestation since it causes steatosis, inflammation, ballooning and fibrosis which can progress to cirrhosis and hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC). The prevalence of NASH is estimated at 2%-3%[24].

The pathophysiological relationship between DM and NAFLD is bidirectional and complex. On the one hand, T2DM has been suggested as a strong risk factor for NAFLD, LC and HCC[17,18]. In a recently published study with 561 patients with T2DM attending primary care outpatient clinics and unaware of having NAFLD, 15% showed moderate-to advanced fibrosis by transient elastography and confirmed with liver biopsy. Only a minority of patients showed elevated aspartate aminotransaminase or alanine aminotransaminase[27].

On the other hand, NAFLD in the absence of metabolic disorders may be a risk factor for incidental DM and MS, as it has been demonstrated in lean subjects with NAFLD[28,29]. However, the two conditions have additional common risk factors (Figure 2).

Figure 2
Figure 2 The pathophysiological relationship between diabetes mellitus and nonalcoholic fatty liver disease. This is bidirectional: On the one hand, type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM) is a strong risk factor (alone or as part of metabolic syndrome) for nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD), liver cirrhosis and hepatocellular carcinoma. On the other hand, NAFLD in the absence of metabolic disorders is a risk factor for incidental DM as it has been demonstrated in lean subjects with NAFLD. In both cases genetics, [PNPLA3 rs738409 polymorphism (G allele), SREBF-2 rs133291 C/T polymorphism, TM6SF2 rs58542926 C>T and CETP rs12447924 and rs1259700 polymorfisms], as well as sedentary life style, diet and dysbiosis may also play an important role. HCV: Hepatitis C virus; IR: Insulin resistance; NAFLD: Nonalcoholic fatty liver disease; HD: Hepatogenous diabetes; FFA: Free fatty acids; LG: Lactoglobulin; T2DM: Type 2 diabetes mellitus; NASH: Non-alcoholic steatohepatitis; HCC: Hepatocellular carcinoma.

DM in lean patients with NAFLD has clinical characteristics similar to HD. Compared with obese NAFLD patients, leans or non-obese tend to be younger, have lower levels of fasting plasma glucose (FPG), glycated hemoglobin (HbA1c), blood pressure, and homeostasis model assessment IR index (HOMA-IR), and lower prevalence of MS[30]. However, compared with healthy individuals, they tend to have more dyslipidemia and higher FPG, body mass index (BMI), visceral fat, blood pressure and HOMA-IR[31].


Numerous prospective studies have shown higher prevalence of DM in patients with chronic hepatitis C virus (CHC) compared to those with HBV liver infection or without liver disease[8,32]. A meta-analysis of 32 studies found that DM was associated with CHC regardless of the presence of fibrosis or LC[33]. The prevalence of DM in patients without LC was 12.6% to 17% and that of IGT was 40%[20,34].

The HCV has diabetogenic properties through several mechanisms. First, autoimmune phenomena, as massive stimulation of the immune system induced by HCV may result in the nonspecific activation of potentially self-reactive lymphocytes that might develop autoimmunity, inducing an immune cascade that could culminate in islet cell dysfunction in susceptible individuals[35]. As a consequence, organ nonspecific antibodies are more frequent in HCV-positive patients with mixed cryoglobulinemia and diabetes than in non-diabetic HCV-negative patients with mixed cryoglobulinemia[36]. Second, direct cytotoxicity to islet β-cells, as rough endoplasmic reticulum morphological changes have been observed in the β-cells of HCV-infected patients, accompanied by reduced glucose-stimulated insulin release[35]. Third, blockade of insulin receptors at the cellular level, as HCV core up-regulates suppressor of cytokine signaling 3 expression that induces proteasomal degradation of insulin receptor substrates 1 and 2 (which are central molecules of the insulin-signaling cascade) and increases gluconeogenesis[37].

The CHC patients with DM have been shown to have an attenuated DM phenotype: They are thinner and have lower levels of low-density lipoprotein (LDL) cholesterol, which could be due to hypobetalipoproteinemia as a result of binding competition between HCV and hepatic LDL receptor, giving rise to steatosis[38] which is frequently observed in this disease.

Numerous studies have shown that DM has negative clinical implications for the outcomes of HCV liver infection with or without LC[39]. It has been demonstrated that regardless of BMI and age, DM can accelerate the progression of CHC to LC and HCC. In patients with compensated cirrhosis, DM induces an increased risk of decom-pensation with the onset of liver failure and significant increase in mortality[11,40,41]. DM was also associated with an increased risk for HCC development in treatment-naïve CHC patients in Asia. Furthermore, LC and an early DM diagnosis further increased the risk of HCC development in patients diagnosed with both CHC and DM.

With the introduction of direct-acting antiviral (DAA) drugs for the treatment of HCV liver infection, the eradication rate is close to 100% regardless of viral genotype and degree of fibrosis. In multiple studies, the elimination of the virus had a short- and medium-term beneficial effect on DM in CHC patients. In these studies, patients showed improved blood glucose and insulin levels, insulin sensitivity and HbA1c values. These changes were independent of BMI, age and degree of fibrosis[42,43].

In one of these studies with 893 CHC patients, 15.7% with LC, the persistence of normalization of glucose metabolism parameters was demonstrated 44.5 mo after virus eradication[43]. In a recent systematic review and metanalysis HCV eradication with DAAs produced a significant mean reduction in HbA1c levels of 0.45% [95% confidence interval (CI): 0.60-0.30%; P < 0.001] and in FPG levels of 22.03 mg/dL (95%CI: 41.61-2.44 mg/dL; P = 0.03)[44]. Nevertheless, not all studies have obtained similar results, this may be due to differences in study design, sample size and time of follow up[45]. For this reason, large prospective cohort studies using appropriate stratifications are urgently needed to evaluate the extent of such an amelioration.


Diagnosis of HD may be difficult since clinical manifestations in the early stages of liver disease are absent. FPG and HbA1c may be normal and in most patients, an oral glucose tolerance test (OGTT) is required for diagnosis[46]. As liver failure progresses, DM becomes clinically manifested[6]. Some clinical parameters may be useful for distinguishing between T2DM and HD. The time of onset is important, as T2DM usually precedes while HD follows the occurrence of LC. Nevertheless, this distinction may be difficult when the two conditions are simultaneously detected. In this case, presence of MS, family history of DM and vascular complications are less frequent, whereas liver-related complications are more frequent in HD compared to T2DM[4,47,48].

Finally, unlike T2DM, orthotopic liver transplantation (LT) may reverse or improve HD confirming its origin from liver dysfunction[49] (Table 1).

Table 1 Clinical differences between hepatogenous diabetes and type 2 diabetes mellitus.
Hepatogenous diabetes
Type 2 diabetes mellitus
OnsetAfter cirrhosis onsetBefore cirrhosis onset
Clinical presentationNormal FPG and HbA1c; Abnormal OGTTIncreased FPG and HbA1c
Metabolic risk FactorsLess frequentMore frequent
Vascular complicationsLess frequentMore frequent
Liver complicationMore frequentLess frequent
Effect of OLTReversal or improvementNon modification
MortalityMore than non-diabeticsMore than non-diabetics

In a study comparing patients with HD to those with T2DM, the ratios of postprandial plasma glucose to FPG, fasting insulin and HOMA-IR index were significantly higher in patients with HD[50]. Consequently, the diagnosis of HD often requires an OGTT. It has been determined that around 50% to 70% of patients with compensated LC will require this test in order to diagnose IGT or DM[4,6,48]. In addition, research is being made to identify genetic and biochemical markers aimed to establish the differentiation among the two types of DM more precisely[50,51].


In 1997, the American Diabetes Association determined the cut-off value of FPG in 126 mg/dL for the diagnosis of DM because it corresponded to a 2 h value of 200 mg/dL in the OGTT[52]. A study in 60 LC patients based on the results of OGTT, however, showed that mean values of FPG levels corresponding to a 2 h value of 200 mg/dL were lower (107 mg/dL)[53]. Besides, nine of 42 patients (21%) with FPG levels < 110 mg/dL from this study, were diagnosed with DM using OGTT.

Therefore, lower FPG levels may be required in LC patients for predicting IGT or DM, so the use of lower cut-off values to diagnose HD should be considered in these patients.


HbA1c levels > 6.5%, are used to diagnose DM[54]. However, a previous study showed that LC patients with DM had lower HbA1c levels (mean 5.7%), and 40% of patients with compensated LC had levels below in the non-DM range[55]. The poor diagnostic performance of HbA1c in LC patients is due to the curvilinear relationship between HbA1c and erythrocyte turnover, which can occur in patients with advanced LC as a result of hemorrhage related to portal hypertension and coagulopathy, hemolysis caused by splenomegaly and impaired erythropoiesis due to bone marrow suppression[56]. HbA1c values can also be affected by blood transfusion, which are frequently prescribed to LC patients[57]. A study showed that in non-anemic CLD patients with DM with HbA1c < 7%, the decrease in liver functional reserve is associated with worsening of parameters of glycemic variability determined with continuous glucose monitoring. Mean blood glucose levels and the difference between highest and lowest blood glucose increased significantly with worsening of liver functional reserve[58].


T2DM or HD are associated with numerous complications and high mortality in patients with LC (Tables 2 and 3).

Table 2 Studies depicting implications of diabetes on complications of patients with liver cirrhosis.
Population, n
Sigal et al[59], United States, 2006Cross-sectional65 HCV-LC; 31% diabeticsHE and severe HE was higher in diabetics. DM was independent risk factor for HESmall sample size. HE was not standardized
Tietge et al[81], Germany, 2004 Case-control, prospective100 LC, 35% diabetics, 62 post-LTPre-LT IGT or DM was the major risk factor for post-LT DMOnly 31 patients were prospectively evaluated
Takahashi et al[77], Japan, 2011 Prospective203 CHCTwo hours post-challenge hyperglycaemia associated with HCCPatients received IFN
Jeon et al[64], Republic of Korea, 2013Prospective195 LC, 55.4% with HDHD correlated with HVPG, VH and large varices. Most patients with VH within 6 mo, had post-prandial hyperglycaemiaRisk stratification of varices and prophylaxis for VH were not taken into account
Zheng et al[75], China, 2013 Retrospective case-control1568 CLD, 852 with HCCDM associated with increased risk of HCC regardless of cirrhosis. Synergistic interaction between DM and HBV for HCCHospital based study. Temporal relationship between DM and HCC could not be established
Yang et al[63], Taiwan, 2014Prospective146 LC, 25% diabeticsDM was predictor of VH. Patients with VH had worse glycaemic control (HBA1c ≥ 7%)DM associated with decompensated cirrhosis, renal disease and VH
Jepsen et al[60], Denmark, 2015Database from randomized trials863 LC, 22% diabeticsDiabetics had more episodes of first-time overt HE in one year. First-time HE progression beyond grade 2 higher in diabeticsDiagnosis of DM was not standardized. Vaptan could be a confounder
Yang et al[73], United States, 2016Retrospective739 LC, 34% diabeticsDM increased the risk of HCC in patients with non-HCV cirrhosisSingle-centre probably with referral bias
Tergast et al[69], Germany, 2018Prospective case-control475 decompensated LC, 118 diabeticsDM increased risk for SBP and was higher with HbA1c values ≥ 6.4%Criteria for diagnosis of DM not clearly defined
Wang et al[65], China, 2020Retrospective207 LC, 137 diabetics; 68 had HDRebleeding rate following EST or EVL higher in diabetics, including HD at 1, 3, and 6 moRelatively small number of patients with shorter follow-up
Labenz et al[61], Germany, 2020Prospective240 LC, 27% diabeticsDM associated with covert HE at inclusion and follow-up. The risk of covert HE and overt HE was more pronounced when HbA1c ≥ 6.5%Spontaneous porto-systemic shunts, GIB, drugs were not taken into account
Table 3 Prospective and retrospective studies depicting implications of diabetes on mortality of patients with liver cirrhosis.
Bianchi et al[3], Italy, 1994Retro-prospective354 LC, 98 with DM5-yr survival rate: DM: 41%, non-DM 56%Diagnosis of DM not standardized
Holstein et al[4], Germany, 2002Prospective52 LC, 71% with DM5.6-yr survival rate after diagnosis of LC: 51% of HD patients. 80% of deaths were cirrhosis-related causesSmall sample size. Comparative outcome data of non-DM patients not available
Moreau et al[79], France, 2004Prospective75 LC and refractory ascitesDM, older age, and HCC were predictors of poor survival. The survival rate of patients without DM was higherOGTT was not used to diagnose DM
Nishida et al[48], Japan, 2006Prospective56 LC, 38% diabeticsThe 5-yr survival rate was 94%, 68% and 56%, with NGT, IGT and DM, respectivelySmall sample size
Quintana et al[80], México, 2011Prospective110 compensated LC, 45% diabetics2.5 yr cumulated survival years: DM: 48 vs non-DM: 69% (P < 0.05). DM was not predictor of deathMaybe DM death- prediction capability was masked by Child-Pugh C score
García-Compeán et al[78], México, 2014Prospective100 compensated LC and normal FPGPatients with IGT + DM had lower 5-yr cumulated survival rate. Death causes in 90 % were cirrhosis relatedSmall sample size
Elkrief et al[40], Canada, 2014 Retrospective348 HCV-LC, 40% diabeticsDM significantly associated with ascites, renal dysfunction, infections, HCC and mortality during the follow-up periodRetrospective. Potential errors in the diagnosis of DM
Khafaga et al[67], Egypt, 2015Case-control60 LC, 50% diabeticsDiabetics had higher incidence of VH, hospitalizations, HE and mortality rateSmall sample size
Qi et al[66], China, 2015Retrospective145 LC, 29 diabeticsIn-hospital mortality was higher in diabeticsSmall number of patients
Hoehn RS et al[82], United States, 2015Retrospective12442 pos- LT, 24% with DMDiabetic recipients had longer hospitalization, higher peri-transplant mortality and 30-d readmission ratesMore diabetic patients were on haemodialysis and received allografts from older donors
Rosenblatt et al[70], United States, 2021Retrospective906559 LC with DM, and 109694 uncontrolled DMUncontrolled DM associated with increased risk of bacterial infection and increased risk of death in elderly patientsSubject to administrative error. Criteria for DM was not standardized

Hepatic encephalopathy: Several studies have linked DM to an increased incidence of hepatic encephalopathy (HE) in patients with LC. Among patients with HCV-related LC, the severity of HE was higher in DM than in non-DM patients[59]. In a further study in LC patients, the association between DM and HE was independent of the model for end-stage liver disease (MELD) score[39]. In a large prospective study, LC patients with DM had more episodes of first-time overt HE compared to those without DM in one year. In addition, a greater proportion of first-time HE progressed beyond grade 2 in DM patients. Notably, the proportion of Child-Pugh class C LC was lower in the DM group, which suggested that DM conferred an additional risk of HE irrespective of liver disease severity[60].

In a recent study, the risk of both covert and overt HE was more pronounced among patients with poor glycaemic control[61]. Finally, DM increased significantly the risk of HE after a trans-jugular intrahepatic portosystemic shunt (TIPSS)[62].

Variceal haemorrhage: Hyperglycaemia may lead to splanchnic hyperaemia and increased portal pressure which may increase the risks of haemorrhage[59,63]. In a prospective study, DM was associated with increased hepatic venous pressure gradient, variceal haemorrhage (VH), and Child-Pugh's score. Postprandial hyper-glycaemia had a significant association with VH within 6 mo[64]. In another study, DM was a risk factor for rebleeding following endoscopic variceal ligation[65]. In a retrospective study, DM was also an independent predictor of in-hospital death in LC patients with acute gastro-intestinal bleeding[66]. Finally, in another study, LC patients with DM had a higher incidence of re-bleeding and hospitalizations, and a higher mortality rate than those without DM[67].

Infectious complications

An impaired immunological response has been observed in patients with DM and LC[68]. DM was an independent predictor of bacterial infections in hospitalized patients with LC[40]. In hospitalized LC patients, the prevalence of bacterial infections was significantly higher in DM compared to non-DM subjects[68]. In a prospective study in LC patients with ascites, those with DM had an increased risk of developing spontaneous bacterial peritonitis (SBP) and the incidence of SBP was significantly higher when HbA1c values were ≥ 6.4%[69]. In a retrospective analysis of LC patients with DM, uncontrolled DM was associated with an increased overall risk of bacterial infection and a higher hospital mortality rate in the elderly[70].


The increased risk of HCC in diabetic patients was reported in two large meta-analyses[71,72]. DM was also found to increase the risk of mortality in HCC patients[71]. However, the published studies are somewhat inconsistent on this issue. In a retrospective study with LC patients, DM did not increas the risk of HCC in those with HCV infection compared to other causes of liver disease[73]. Another study in patients with chronic hepatitis B, reported a higher prevalence of DM among HCC patients without LC than in those with LC[74]. A large case control study found that DM was associated with an increased risk of HCC regardless of the prevalence of LC[75]. In another study, DM could not be confirmed as a major risk factor for HCC in general; however, DM did become an independent predictor when “traditional” risk factors such as LC, alcohol abuse, hepatitis B or C and smoking were excluded[76]. The inconsistent criteria for diagnosing DM may be an important cause of this discrepancy. Recently, it was observed that while high FPG levels were not associated with HCC, 2 h post-challenge hyperglycaemia remained as significant predictor for HCC development in HCV-RNA-positive patients[77].


Many studies have indicated that DM significantly reduced the survival rate in patients with CLD and LC[3,4,40,48,66,67,78,79]. Nevertheless, only some of them have been prospective. Bianchi et al[3] reported the adverse impact of DM on the 5-year cumulated survival in a study in patients with LC. Refractory ascites, DM, older age, and HCC, but not Child-Pugh score were independent predictors of poor survival[3]. Even subclinical abnormalities in glucose homeostasis have been found to adversely affect prognosis. In a recent prospective study of 100 compensated LC patients with normal FPG, those with abnormal OGTT had lower 5-year cumulated survival than those with a normal test[78]. In a similar prospective study, the cumulative 5-year survival rates of patients were 94.7%, 68.8% and 56.6%, in those with normal glucose tolerance, IGT and DM, respectively[48]. In another study, DM had an impact on survival only in patients with a baseline MELD score < 10. This implies that the severity of CLD may mask the deleterious effect of DM[40,80]. The results of these studies suggest that DM can be detected more clearly as reliable predictor of morbidity and mortality in the early stages of LC. In the advanced stages, its effect can be masked by other complications of LC. Therefore, further studies, based on the dynamic assessment of glycaemic parameters using OGTT, are needed to obtain a robust conclusion on this important issue (Table 3).


Pre-transplant DM is the major risk factor for DM after LT (7%-45%)[81-83]. Increased FPG levels were a risk factor for new-onset DM after LT[84]. Pre-operative β-cell function determined by an OGTT may be a useful predictive tool for the recurrence of DM after LT[85]. Post-LT DM is associated with increased risk of graft rejection, severe complications and mortality[81,86,87]. A study on adult LT recipients showed that post-LT DM incidence was 34.7%, 46.9%, and 56.2% at 1, 3, and 5 years, respectively, with overall survival rates of 90%, 80.9%, and 71.7%, respectively. The post-LT DM group had more rejection episodes and worse 5-year survival rates[86]. Persistent or new-onset DM after LT is also associated with cardiovascular disease, biliary complications, renal dysfunction, infections and graft rejection[81,87]. In patients with HCV-related LC, a pre-existing or new onset DM is associated with increased risk of HCV recurrence and hepatic fibrosis after LT[88]. Some studies have demonstrated improvement in glucose homeostasis after LT[49,89]. In a study where LT failed to cure overt DM in 33% of patients, a persistently reduced β-cell function was found[88]. However, normalized glucose production and insulin sensitivity after LT have the potential to reverse β-cell dysfunction and thus lead to remission in most cases of HD[90].


In the absence of specific guidelines, the treatment of DM in patients with LC (T2DM or HD) starts from the general principles of management of T2DM, according to current established guidelines[91].


Diet and physical activity are a cornerstone of T2DM management. On the one hand, prevalence of obesity and NAFLD is increasing worldwide and > 10% of weight reduction has been shown to significantly reduce inflammation and fibrosis in patients with this disease[92]. On the other hand, malnutrition remains a common feature among LC individuals (20%-50%), mostly in those with decompensated liver disease[93]. Both obesity and malnutrition may be associated with sarcopenia, causing a major risk factor for frailty, conditions associated with a higher rate of severe complications[94].


A moderate caloric restriction is recommended for overweight/obese LC patients in order to achieve a weight reduction of > 5% to 10%, but paying a special attention to maintain an adequate protein intake to avoid loss of muscle mass (85%). A widely accepted approach is to supply at least 35 kcal/kg body weight/d, using the actual body weight, then subtracting a 5%, 10%, or 15% in case of mild, moderate, or severe ascites, respectively, plus an additional 5% in case of peripheral oedema[93].

Protein intake should be increased up to 1.2-1.5 g/kg body weight/d to avoid sarcopenia, unless moderate-to-severe renal insufficiency is present, but oral protein supplements, especially branched-chain amino acids[95], or short-term enteral or parenteral nutrition[93] may be necessary in some patients. The common deficits of vitamins should be corrected with supplementation[93].

Physical activity

Physical exercise is associated with increments of insulin sensitivity and is highly recommended in patients with NAFLD. However it may be limited in LC patients by the presence of asthenia, sarcopenia, and ascites[96,97]. A combination of aerobic and resistance training of moderate intensity is also recommended[93], as it may result in the concurrent improvement of muscle function and mass.

Pharmacological therapy

Despite the growing problem of management of DM in patients with CLD the existing literature data, especially on newer antidiabetic agents is very limited and furthermore, no guidelines exist. The recommended use of antidiabetic drugs and insulins is based mostly on available data on pharmacokinetics and safety drug studies taking into account the degree of liver dysfunction and the presence of comorbidities[98] (Tables 4 and 5).

Table 4 Kinetics, metabolism and excretion of the currently available anti-hyperglycaemic drugs[102].
Half life
Short-acting insulins
Human140 minProteolytic degradation
Lyspro80 minProteolytic degradation
Aspart80 minProteolytic degradation
Glulisine80 minProteolytic degradation
Long-acting insulins
Human-NPH6.6 hProteolytic degradation
Glargine12.1 hProteolytic degradation
Levemir5-7 hProteolytic degradation
Degludec25 hProteolytic degradation
Glargine-30019 hProteolytic degradation
Glibenclamide10 hLiver 100%Urines 50%; feces 50%1
Glimepiride9 hLiver 100%Urines 60%; feces 40%1
Gliclazide10-11 hLiver 100%Urines 80%; feces 20%
Glipizide2-5 hLiver 90%Urines mainly
Repaglinide1 hLiver 100%Bile 92%; urines 8%
Metformin1.5-3 hNot metabolisedUrines 100%
Pioglitazone3.7 hLiver 100%Feces 55%; urines 45%
DPP-4 inhibitors
Sitagliptin8–24 hLimitedUrines
Vildagliptin1.5–4.5 hLimitedUrines
Saxagliptin2–4 hModerateUrines
Linagliptin10–40 hExtensiveFeces
Alogliptin12–21 hLimitedUrines
Exenatide2.4 hProteolytic degradationRenal
Liraglutide13 hProteolytic degradationNo specific organ
Lixisenatide3 hProteolytic degradationRenal
Exenatide LAR5-6 dProteolytic degradationRenal
Dulaglutide5 dProteolytic degradationNo specific organ
Semaglutide7 dProteolytic degradationNo specific organ
α-glicosidase inhibitors
Acarbose4 hIntestineUrines 35%; feces 65%
SGLT2 inhibitors
Dapaglifozin10-13 hGlucuronidationUrines 33%; feces 42%
Canaglifozin12.9 hGlucuronidationUrines 75%; feces 21%
Empaglifozin12.4 hGlucuronidationUrines 54%; feces 41%
Ertugliflozin17 hGlucuronidationUrines 50%; feces 41%
Table 5 Use of anti-hyperglycaemic agents in cirrhotic individuals according to Child-Pugh class[102].
Child-Pugh class A
Child-Pugh class B
Child-Pugh class C
Short-acting insulins
HumanAllowedAllowedAllowed (dose reduction)
Long-acting insulins
Human-NPHAllowedAllowedAllowed (dose reduction)
GlibenclamideNot recommendedContraindicatedContraindicated
GlimepirideAllowed (caution)Not recommendedContraindicated
GliclazideAllowed (caution)Not recommendedContraindicated
GlipizideAllowed (caution)Not recommendedContraindicated
RepaglinideAllowed (caution)Not recommendedContraindicated
MetforminAllowedAllowed (dose reduction)Contraindicated
DPP-4 inhibitors
Exenatide LARAllowedAllowedContraindicated
α-glicosidase inhibitors
AcarboseAllowedAllowed (caution)Contraindicated
SGLT2 inhibitors
Non-insulin agents

The inhibitors of alpha-glucosidase such as the acarbose, inhibit α-glucosidases, which contribute to degradation of disaccharides in the intestine. It results in reduction in the absorption of carbohydrates and in the risk of postprandial hyperglycemia. Its safety has been evaluated in patients with DM and CLD[99,100]. Its use was associated with a significant reduction of fasting and postprandial hyperglycemia, HbA1c and C-peptide as well as improvement of mild HE in compensated cirrhosis[100].

The secretagogues sulfonylureas and glinides are extensively metabolized by the liver in a cytochrome P450-dependent manner and may accumulate in LC patients[99], thus increasing the risk of hypoglycemia[101]. Thus, it is recommended to avoid these agents in patients with moderate-to-severe liver failure.

The insulin-sensitizing agent metformin is not metabolized by the liver[102]. It has been associated with risk of lactic acidosis. However, this complication was reported only in anecdotal cases, particularly with concomitant alcohol intake[103]. Chronic use of metformin has been associated with a reduced risk of HCC[104-107], reduced liver-related complications[105,107], and increase survival in LC patients[105-107].

Probably, glycemic control of the patients contributed for obtaining these effects. Nevertheless, an independent anti oncogenetic mechanism has been recently described experimentally[108]. The other insulin-sensitizing agents, thiazolidinediones, are metabolized entirely by the liver, so they accumulate in patients with hepatic failure[101]. Therefore, their use is restricted to patients with Child-Pugh class A LC, also because of the fluid retention and decrease in bone mineral density caused by these drugs[109]. The significant reduction of liver fibrosis reported in NASH patients with and without T2DM supports the use of these drugs in early-stage LC due to this aetiology.

Despite the fact that all the inhibitors of dipeptidyl peptidase 4 (DPP-4) are metabolized by the liver, their use is generally allowed in patients with Child-Pugh class A or B LC with no dose adjustment[101,110]. A dose reduction of these drugs is however required in case of estimated glomerular filtration rate (eGFR) < 50 mL· min-1· 1.73m-2, except for linagliptin, which is not excreted by the kidney[111]. Notwithstanding, in a recently published population based cohort study with 2828 DPP-4 inhibitor user and nonuser patients with T2DM and LC, the incidence rate of decompensated cirrhosis during follow-up was significantly higher for DPP-4 inhibitor users. The adjusted hazard ratios (aHRs) (95%CI) of variceal bleeding and hepatic failure were 1.67 (1.11-2.52) and 1.35 (1.02-1.79), respectively, for DPP-4 inhibitor users over nonusers. The risk of all-cause mortality, HCC, and major cardiovascular events were not statistically different[112]. In another population-based, retrospective cohort study including patients with DM and LC treated with GLP-1 receptor agonists (GLP-1RAs), DPP-4 inhibitors, sulfonylureas or sodium-glucose co-transporter-2 (SGLT-2) inhibitors, GLP-1RAs use was associated to significantly reduced number of liver related complications compared to DPP-4 inhibitors and sulfonylureas. In contrast, complication rates were similar when GLP-1RAs and SGLT-2 inhibitors were directly compared[113]. The results of these studies suggest that patients using DPP-4 inhibitors should heave a tight monitoring.

The GLP-1RAs, are not metabolized by the liver and, hence, no dose adjustment is required[101,110]. As pharmacokinetic information in patients with end-stage liver disease are available only for liraglutide, dulaglutide, and semaglutide, so the use of these GLP-1RAs is allowed in Child-Pugh class A or B patients, whereas that of exenatide and lixisenatide should be restricted to Child-Pugh class A individuals[101,110]. The use of exenatide and lixisenatide should be avoided also if eGFR is < 30 mL· min-1· 1.73 m-2, as these agents are excreted by the kidney[111]. The reported beneficial impact of this class of drugs on NASH may support their use in patients with NASH-related LC. Conversely, these agents may not be suitable for malnourished sarcopenic individuals, due to their energy wasting effect[101].

The inhibitors of the SGLT-2 are all metabolized in the liver, but have significant accumulation only in severe liver failure[114]. Therefore, the use of SGLT2 inhibitors is allowed in Child-Pugh class A and B LC with no dose adjustment[101], unless impaired renal function is present[111]. Their diuretic properties might be useful for potentiating the effect of therapy with loop diuretics and mineralocorticoid receptor agonists[115], though they may cause dehydration that may further reduce effective plasma volume and precipitate renal dysfunction[101].

In general terms, the use of non-insulin agents (except secretagogues) is generally allowed in mild-to-moderate LC, whereas all of them should be avoided in severe LC, in which insulin represents the sole treatment option[101]. In HD, metformin alone may be sufficient. However, drugs potentially capable of preserving β-cell function (e.g., thiazolidinediones, incretin-based drugs, and SGLT2 inhibitors) may be also suggested[101].


As human insulin is metabolized by insulinase in the liver, it may be necessary to reduce dosage[116]. Conversely, as no significant changes in the kinetics of insulin analogues, either both short-acting[117], or long-acting insulins[101,116] have been reported, no dose adjustment is required for these agents.

For these reasons, use of insulin (with preference for insulin analogues) is allowed at all stages of cirrhosis (Table 5) and represents the first-choice treatment in LC patients with DM. Insulin requirements can be high in patients with compensated cirrhosis and low in decompensated patients. Few clinical studies have evaluated its long-term effects and safety. In a recently published retrospective cohort study, insulin use in people with T2DM and compensated LC was associated with higher risks of hypoglycemia, cardiovascular events, liver-related complications, and mortality than insulin nonusers. However, no information regarding important risk factors such as body weight, physical activity, alcohol consumption, and cigarette smoking was given and effective glycemic control or treatment adherence was not evaluated[118]. More studies are needed to confirm these findings. Anyway, insulin treatment should be started with close monitoring to avoid hypoglycemia. The insulin regimen may consist of basal insulin only or a combination of basal and prandial insulin (basal-plus or basal-bolus).

In the Figure 3 an algorithm for the diagnosis and management of DM in CLD and LC is depicted.

Figure 3
Figure 3 Algorithm for diagnosis and management of diabetes mellitus and nonalcoholic fatty liver disease based on the published evidences. As follows: (1) This treatment has been evaluated only in nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD); (2) These drugs have been evaluated in NAFLD showing improvement of non-alcoholic steatohepatitis and fibrosis; (3) Direct-acting antiviral have demonstrated improvement of short and long term glycemic control after hepatitis C virus eradication; (4) Long term administration of metformin has demonstrated association to significant reduction of liver related complications, hepatocellular carcinoma and mortality; and (5) GLP-1 receptor agonists and sodium-glucose co-transporter-2 inhibitor drugs have demonstrated effectiveness for glycemic control and good tolerance in liver cirrhosis patients. NAFLD: Nonalcoholic fatty liver disease; DM: Diabetes mellitus; GLP-1Ras: GLP-1 receptor agonists; SGLT-2: Sodium-glucose co-transporter-2; HCV: Hepatitis C virus; FPG: Fasting plasma glucose; HbA1c: Glycated hemoglobin; HD: Hepatogenous diabetes; MS: Metabolic syndrome; OGTT: Oral glucose tolerance test; IGT: Impaired glucose tolerance.
Treatment of post-transplantation DM

HD may be improved with LT, nevertheless it may persist in 30% of cases or DM may occur de novo after LT due to several factors with diabetogenic potential, such as immunosuppressant treatment, viral infections, and donor- and procedure-related factors[101].

The intra-operative and immediate post-LT periods are often characterized by severe hyperglycemia that may be transient and reverse with appropriate management[101]. Intravenous or subcutaneous intensive insulin therapy using validated algorithms is the standard of care, as a strict intra-operative glycemic control is recommended to reduce the associated increased risk of morbidity and mortality[119]. With reduction of steroid dose, insulin requirement rapidly decreases and insulin treatment may be interrupted in many instances[101].

Specific guidelines for the treatment of post-LT DM were released in 2014[83]. While lifestyle measures are identical to those for T2DM patients[91], there are insufficient data to recommend specific anti-hyperglycemic agents[101]. Indeed, all the available agents can be used to treat post-transplant DM[120], with limitations in case of renal dysfunction[121].


DM and IGT are common in LC patients worldwide, particularly in this current era of NAFLD and obesity. The pathophysiological relationship of DM and LC is bidirectional. Over the years, the evidences that LC is a diabetogenic condition have been consolidated and the mechanisms are better understood. High-quality evidences have also determined that DM is associated to increased complications and death in CLD patients. Although the existence of two types of DM in LC patients has been confirmed, the practical usefulness of taxonomic separation of the two types of DM is unknown. In part because they have not been separately studied.

However, the research carried out to date has permitted to clearly understand the pathophysiologic mechanisms of HD and to define its clinical characteristics. Despite this, HD is not currently recognized as secondary diabetes nor as a complication of LC.

Based on the arguments presented in this review, we think that, it is time to classify LC-associated DM into T2DM and HD in order to standardize clinical research studies, which will make it possible to evaluate separately their impact on outcomes of LC patients. It is also urgent to determine standardized therapeutic guidelines for this vulnerable patients based on prospective randomized clinical trials with great number of patients and long term follow up taking into account clinical surrogates such as complication and mortality rates. Because these patients are referred from primary care levels to specialized services, we believe that the hepatologists should have the basic knowledge in the management of uncomplicated DM and equally the diabetologists should have the basic competences in the early detection and management of CLD. Complicated and severe patients should be treated by a multidisciplinary team.


Provenance and peer review: Unsolicited article; Externally peer reviewed.

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Specialty type: Gastroenterology and hepatology

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P-Reviewer: Darenskaya MA, Jiang W S-Editor: Wang JJ L-Editor: A P-Editor: Wang JJ

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