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World J Virol. Dec 25, 2023; 12(5): 262-271
Published online Dec 25, 2023. doi: 10.5501/wjv.v12.i5.262
Hepatitis E infection: A review
Humzah Iqbal, Bilal Fazal Mehmood, Department of Internal Medicine, University of California San Francisco, Fresno, CA 93701, United States
Aalam Sohal, Department of Hepatology, Liver Institute Northwest, Seattle, WA 98105, United States
Marina Roytman, Department of Gastroenterology and Hepatology, University of California San Francisco, Fresno, CA 93701, United States
ORCID number: Humzah Iqbal (0000-0003-0873-2524); Aalam Sohal (0000-0001-8365-7240).
Author contributions: Iqbal H and Mehmood BF performed majority of the data acquisition, writing, and created figures; Sohal A and Roytman M coordinated the writing, provided input, and revised the manuscript for important intellectual content; All authors have read and approved the final version to be published.
Conflict-of-interest statement: There are no conflicts of interest associated with any of the authors of this manuscript.
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: Aalam Sohal, MD, Research Fellow, Department of Hepatology, Liver Institute Northwest, 3216 NE 45th Pl Suite 212, Seattle, WA 98105, United States.
Received: October 11, 2023
Peer-review started: October 11, 2023
First decision: November 21, 2023
Revised: November 23, 2023
Accepted: December 5, 2023
Article in press: December 5, 2023
Published online: December 25, 2023


Hepatitis E virus (HEV) is a small non-enveloped virus that is transmitted via the fecal-oral route. It is a highly common cause of acute hepatitis, particularly in low to middle income regions of Asia, Africa, and Central America. Most cases are self-limited, and symptomatic patients usually present with acute icteric hepatitis. A subset of patients including pregnant women, older men, those with pre-existing liver disease and immunocompromised patients however, may develop severe disease and hepatic failure. Immunocompromised patients are also at risk for chronic infection, and their immunosuppression should be decreased in order to facilitate viral clearance. HEV can also present with a variety of extra-intestinal manifestations including neurological, renal, hematological, and pancreatic derangements. The gold standard of diagnosis is HEV ribonucleic acid detection via nucleic acid amplification testing. Currently, there are no approved treatments for Hepatitis E, though ribavirin is the most commonly used agent to reduce viral load. Studies assessing the safety and efficacy of other antiviral agents for HEV are currently underway. HEV vaccination has been approved in China, and is currently being investigated in other regions as well. This review article aims to discuss the epidemiology, pathogenesis, presentation, diagnosis, complications, and treatment of Hepatitis E infection.

Key Words: Hepatitis E, Acute hepatitis, Chronic hepatitis, Viral hepatitis, Vaccination

Core Tip: Hepatitis E is a common viral infection that has been increasing in developed nations. It usually causes a self-resolving acute hepatitis. It can sometimes lead to chronic hepatitis, and even cirrhosis/hepatic failure. Several subtypes exist, however the types responsible for infections in humans are generally spread via pork consumption or contaminated water. Treatment is usually supportive, however, ribavirin has shown efficacy in those with severe or chronic infection. Immunocompromised and pregnant patients should be evaluated with particular caution. Vaccination is currently licensed in China, and many studies are underway assessing vaccination efficacy in other nations as well.


Hepatitis E virus (HEV) is a small non-enveloped virus in the Hepeviridae family. It was first discovered in the 1980s in a military camp in Afghanistan and was identified via electron microscopy in an individual who had symptoms of acute viral hepatitis[1]. Globally, HEV accounts for a significant proportion of liver disease, and is responsible for up to 70% of adult sporadic hepatitis cases in endemic regions. It is thought to be the most common etiology of acute viral hepatitis with an estimated incidence of 20 million cases yearly[2]. HEV is primarily transmitted via the fecal-oral route, and is responsible for multiple epidemics in developing countries within Asia and Africa[2]. However, it has become increasingly prevalent as a zoonotic viral infection in developed countries as well. Though HEV infection is self-limited in many cases, mortality rates and the incidence of fulminant hepatic failure (FHF) are significant in older male patients (6.5-10% mortality), pregnant patients (25%-30% mortality), and those with chronic liver disease (22%-43% mortality)[3]. Management is usually supportive, however, immunocompromised patients with chronic infection as well as high-risk populations may require antiviral treatment in order to prevent progression of liver disease and associated morbidity and mortality. HEV vaccination is currently approved in China, and multiple randomized control trials are underway in other endemic regions including Pakistan and Bangladesh.


Hepatitis E is a hepatic infection caused by the HEV, a positive sense ribonucleic (RNA) virus, and is considered a global health issue. According to the World Health Organization, an estimated 20 million cases of HEV infection occur yearly resulting in 70000 deaths[4]. Particularly endemic to developing countries, HEV can be found in Asia, Africa, and Central America, and is especially prevalent in low to middle income regions of those areas[5]. The primary route in endemic areas of infection is fecal-oral, making areas with poor water sanitation particularly susceptible[6]. Four genotypes (1-4) are largely implicated in cases of HEV infection. In the above mentioned endemic regions, genotype 1 and 2 are predominantly the causative strains[5]. Sporadic cases and outbreaks can also occur, both in developed and under-developed regions, for which genotypes 3-4 are largely responsible and are most often secondary to zoonotic transmission, primarily from domestic pigs and wild boars[7]. Additionally, contaminated water can lead to viral transmission through shellfish, fruit, and salads[8,9]. In the United States (US), HEV is largely considered a travel-associated disease, usually brought into the country by travelers returning from endemic areas. However, a retrospective study of nationwide hospitalizations from 2010-2017 found that the incidence of HEV in the US has increased nearly two-fold[10]. In autochthonous (locally acquired) cases, HEV is thought to be predominantly caused by zoonotic transmission, usually originating from undercooked pork[4,7].


HEV is primarily spread fecal-orally via contaminated water or food (e.g. undercooked pork). The virus is a single-stranded, positive-sense RNA virus and is divided into two genera: Piscihepevirus and Orthohepevirus, the latter of which is divided further into 4 species (A-D). Interestingly, HEV-C is primarily spread by rats, and only shares 50%-60% identity with HEV-A. Some case reports describe HEV-C infection in transplant recipients, however, its infectious potential in humans remains unclear[11]. HEV-A has seven genotypes, of which 1, 2, 3, 4 and 7 infect humans[12]. HEV primarily targets hepatocytes however, until recently, the route of HEV reaching the hepatocytes was poorly understood. It is now thought that the virus first replicates enterically, with studies finding HEV RNA and ORF2 antigens in intestinal crypts of chronically infected patients. From here, the virus is thought to then enter the portal circulation and infect hepatocytes causing inflammation. The mechanism of viral entry into the hepatocyte is still poorly understood[13]. After entering the hepatocyte, the HEV genome is released into the cytoplasm where the virus hijacks intracellular machinery to replicate vital proteins and the RNA genome. ORF4 is critical for the replication process, and ORF3 is necessary for viral release from infected cells[12]. The HEV virion is shown in Figures 1 and 2.

Figure 1
Figure 1 Naked hepatitis E virus virion structure. HEV: Hepatitis E virus.
Figure 2
Figure 2 Quasi-enveloped hepatitis E virus virion structure. HEV: Hepatitis E virus.

The humoral immune response in conjunction with cellular immunity limits viral replication and allows the host to clear the infection, which is largely responsible for the self-limited nature of majority of cases[14]. In acutely infected patients, anti-HEV immunoglobulin M (IgM) antibodies peak in 6 wk, followed by anti-HEV IgG antibodies for long-term (years to decades) protection[13]. Acute infections are also associated with elevated T cells, with increases seen in both CD4+ and CD8+ populations, and subsequent release of pro and anti-inflammatory cytokines interferon (IFN) gamma and interleukin (IL)-10[15]. Further immune protection is provided by the innate lymphoid cell response, with natural killer (NK) cells combating viral infection with both cell-mediated cytotoxicity and by producing IFN gamma[12]. The same immune response responsible for limiting HEV infection is also largely the cause of hepatocellular damage and liver inflammation[12]. In their efforts to clear HEV from the host, CD8+ and NK cells along with the production of interferons, cause intrinsic damage to hepatocytes, leading to hepatitis[16].


Hepatitis E infection can present with a wide range of clinical manifestations. Most commonly, infected hosts remain asymptomatic. Symptomatic cases present as acute icteric hepatitis, which occurs in 5%-30% of infected hosts. This presentation includes a prodromal phase that lasts up to one week, manifested as fever, nausea, vomiting, and malaise[17]. Following the prodromal phase, dark urine and jaundice signal the onset of the icteric phase. During this time, mortality rates range from 0.5%-4%, however symptoms usually resolve spontaneously within a week[18]. More severe presentations can occur, such as fulminant HEV infection and/or progression to chronic HEV infection (sustained HEV replication for more than 3 mo). The populations most susceptible to these outcomes are pregnant and immunocompromised patients, such as solid organ transplant recipients and those with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV). Extra-hepatic complications can occur in both acute and chronic HEV infection, ranging from renal impairment to neurological symptoms (see section on complications). Extra-hepatic manifestations seem to be driven both directly by HEV replication and indirectly by immune system mediated effects[19].


Diagnosis of acute HEV infection initially involves the detection of anti-HEV antibodies (IgM). IgM antibodies appear in the acute phase of infection, and are detectable approximately 4 d after onset of jaundice. They may remain detectable for up to 5 mo. Anti-HEV IgG antibodies develop shortly after IgM, and remain in the serum for up to 14 years post-infection[20]. Sensitivity of traditional immunoassays range from 90-97%, with false positives up to 2.5%[21]. Immunocompromised patients may have delayed or absent seroconversion to anti-HEV antibodies, rendering this diagnostic modality insufficient in which case nucleic acid amplification testing (NAT) to detect HEV RNA from stool, serum, or liver biopsy can be used[21].

The gold standard test for confirming acute HEV hepatitis is detection of HEV RNA via NAT from serum, stool or on liver biopsy. However, there are several factors that make RNA detection a faulty method. Firstly, detection of HEV RNA is dependent on time of patient presentation. Following onset of illness, RNA is detectable in the serum up to 4 wk later, and up to 6 wk in the stool. Secondly, viral load can remain low and therefore even during the detectable periods, may not be captured by NAT[20]. The availability of HEV RNA testing in commercial labs remains limited, further restricting its use. Furthermore, the methodology of HEV NAT has not been standardized and large variability in sensitivities has been noted in the various techniques. Greater sensitivity has been noted in real-time reverse transcription polymerase chain reaction (RT-PCR) compared to nested RT-PCR assays[22]. A flowchart of HEV diagnosis is outlined in Figure 3.

Figure 3
Figure 3 Flowchart of diagnostic testing for acute hepatitis E virus infection. HEV: Hepatitis E virus; IgM: Immunoglobulin M.
Hepatic complications

Chronic HEV infection is primarily seen in immunocompromised hosts, and is exceedingly rare in immunocompetent patients. These patients largely consist of solid organ transplant patients, however other cohorts, such as HIV patients and chemotherapy patients, have also been described. These patients largely remain asymptomatic, and usually only have mild to moderate derangement in liver enzymes[23]. HEV-induced liver cirrhosis is a complication only seen in immunocompromised patients, often seen in HIV patients with low CD4 (< 200) counts or recent organ transplantation. Patients who have undergone solid organ transplant and are infected with HEV have a 50% chance of progressing to liver cirrhosis over several years, with 10% of patients reaching that point within 5 years[23-25].

Patients with pre-existing liver disease are at increased risk for severe HEV infection and liver failure, and should be evaluated with caution. A recent meta-analysis of 18 studies by Qiu et al[26] found a 35.8% rate of liver failure and 14.3% mortality rate in patients with chronic liver disease and superimposed HEV infection. Patients with cirrhosis had a two-fold increase in risk of liver failure and four-fold increase in risk of death compared to patients without cirrhosis. Similarly, a retrospective study by Tseng et al[27] demonstrated that HEV infection increases the rate of liver disease progression in patients with chronic hepatitis B (HBV) infection. The study also found an increased risk of mortality in patients in HBV-cirrhosis compared to non-cirrhotic patients (30% vs 0%, P < 0.001). Other studies have shown similar results regarding the effects of HEV superinfection in patients with pre-existing liver disease, prompting a discussion on vaccination for HEV in all patients with chronic liver disease in endemic regions (see section on vaccination)[28-30].


HEV infection in pregnancy can be life-threatening with mortality rate up to 30% with HEV genotype 1 infection largely due to the development of HEV-induced FHF[12]. Studies have shown that pregnant patients with a progesterone receptor gene mutation, PROGINS, had reduced NK cell activity along with altered humoral and cellular immune responses[31]. Other studies have shown that pregnant patients have higher levels of tumor necrosis factor alpha, IL-6, and IFN-gamma, and that these cytokines had a significant positive correlation with HEV viral load, serum bilirubin, and prothrombin time. This raises the possibility that increased severity of HEV infection in pregnant patients may be mediated by increased levels of cytokines in the serum[12,32]. Non-host complications of HEV infection in pregnancy include vertical transmission of the disease, increased preterm births, stillbirths and neonatal mortality[33].

Extrahepatic manifestations

HEV infection can be complicated by extrahepatic manifestations ranging from neurological to renal complications. These manifestations can occur in both acute and chronic infection and are thought to arise from a combination of HEV replication in involved tissues and immune system related effects. Neurological pathologies have been widely reported and are seen largely in HEV genotypes 1 and 3. Reported disorders included Guillain-Barre syndrome, Bell’s palsy, polyradiculopathy, neuralgic amyotrophy, acute transverse myelitis, and acute meningoencephalitis[18]. The patho-physiology behind neurological symptoms in HEV infection remains unclear, however it is hypothesized that the host immune response plays a large role, with studies showing that immunocompetent patients are more likely to have neurological complications than immunocompromised ones[18].

Renal injury is seen in both acute and chronic HEV infection, again with HEV 1 and 3 genotypes. Renal biopsies in affected patients show histological patterns of membranoproliferative glomerulonephritis and membranous glomerulonephritis. These complications are seen in both immunocompetent and immunocompromised patients. The pathophysiology is poorly understood, though it is possible that immune complex deposition, such as that seen in hepatitis C infection, could be the cause[18,34].

Hematological complications such as aplastic anemia and thrombocytopenia have been reported, though the mechanism behind these complications is not well understood. Monoclonal gammopathy of unknown significance (MGUS), was found to have the prevalence of 26.2% according to a study by Woolson et al[35]. Studies have yet to determine whether the inflammatory state of HEV leads to increased prevalence of MGUS or if it is immunosuppression caused by MGUS that predisposes to HEV infection. Brown et al[36] found a significantly elevated risk of MGUS and multiple myeloma with infectious hepatitis (RR 1.82; 95%CI 1.25-2.65), though the study did not identify specific etiologies of the infectious hepatitis. Severe thrombocytopenia (platelet count < 20000) has been reported in rare cases of HEV infection, and as of 2010 there were only 6 known reported cases. Though the cause remains unclear, one theory is that the diminished platelet count is secondary to an immune-mediated response. This is supported by several of the patients having anti-platelet antibodies in their serum, response to immunosuppressive therapy, and increase in cell counts as the HEV infection resolved[37-39]. However, transient thrombocytopenia can be seen in a variety of inflammatory and infectious conditions, and further studies are needed to explore the underlying etiology given the rarity of this presentation.

Acute pancreatitis is another rare and poorly understood complication of HEV infection affecting only 6.2% of patients with acute HEV infection according to a study in Nepal[40]. Pancreatitis is more common, however, in patients with FHF, with one autopsy study finding pancreatitis in 44% of patients afflicted with FHF. It should be noted, however, that the study did not differentiate between different pathogens of viral hepatitis[41]. Interestingly, the few cases of HEV-related acute pancreatitis have almost exclusively been reported in India, where the virus is still endemic[42]. A single-center study in India by Raj et al[43] found that 2.1% of all patients with acute pancreatitis had acute HEV infection.

The pathophysiology of pancreatitis in HEV infection is poorly described in literature, though several theories have been postulated. One of the prevailing theories is that HEV virus is directly cytotoxic to pancreatic cells[44]. Other studies have hypothesized that swelling at the ampulla of Vater is caused by inflammation which inhibits secretion of pancreatic fluids[41]. One proposed cause is release of lysosomal enzymes from the liver which activate trypsin from trypsinogen and cause inflammation of the pancreas[40]. HEV-related pancreatitis is poorly understood, and further studies are warranted to elucidate the relationship between HEV infection and acute pancreatitis, as well as patient outcomes.


Acute HEV infection usually does not require antiviral treatment, however, it should be considered in high risk patients or those with chronic infection. A small proportion of patients with acute HEV may progress to FHF or acute-on-chronic liver failure, particularly older men, pregnant women, and patients with underlying chronic liver disease. The most commonly used treatment in such cases is ribavirin, a guanosine analog[45]. Ribavirin has been shown to help clear the HEV virus and normalize liver enzymes[46,47]. The mechanism is not well understood, but is thought to deplete guanosine triphosphate pools, thus inhibiting HEV RNA replication. Though rare, ribavirin has been associated with hemolytic anemia, which can be severe in patients with underlying liver disease or chronic kidney disease[48].

Chronic HEV is most commonly seen in solid-organ transplant recipients, and the first step in management of these patients is to decrease the dose of immunosuppressive agents that target T-lymphocytes. Studies have shown that this step alone can lead to HEV clearance in 25%-33% of patients[49,50]. Pegylated interferon-alpha (PEG-IFN) should be avoided in patients with a history of solid organ transplants including heart, lung, pancreas, or kidney due to an increased risk of rejection. However, PEG-IFN can cautiously be used in patients with a history of liver transplantation, since the risk of rejection is lower[51,52]. Ribavirin is thought to be safe for use in the transplant population and therefore is the preferred agent. Retrospective studies have shown that 78-81% of patients with chronic HEV had undetectable HEV RNA in the serum 6 mo after completion of the ribavirin treatment course. This proportion increased to as high as 90% when treatment duration was prolonged in those who did not achieve sustained virologic response[53]. The regimen of choice is ribavirin 600 milligrams daily for 3 mo (unless longer course desired due to lack of sustained response). Similar to in hepatitis C (HCV) infection, some associations including the Grupo de Estudio de Hepatitis Virales (GeHEP) de la Sociedad Española de Enfermedades Infecciosas y Microbiología Clínica (SEIMC) recommend a weight-adjusted dosing of ribavirin for treatment of HEV[54,55].

One of the limitations of ribavirin in the management of HEV is its potential for teratogenicity, given that pregnant patients are at increased risk of developing severe infection. However, a study by Sinclair et al[56] found no evidence for teratogenic effects in pregnant patients with HCV. The mortality rate of HEV infection in the third trimester of pregnancy is nearly 20%, so ribavirin should be considered in this population as organogenesis is generally complete prior to this phase of pregnancy. Additionally, severe hemolytic anemia is a potential complication of ribavirin, and patients should be monitored closely. Liver transplantation should be considered in patients that are progressing to liver failure despite appropriate management[56].

Sofosbuvir, the NS5B polymerase inhibitor used to treat HCV, has been a subject of investigation for the treatment of HEV. It has questionable efficacy as monotherapy for HEV, given the high relapse rates and incomplete initial response[57]. Studies have found mixed results regarding sofosbuvir/ribavirin combination therapy, with some showing efficacy in acute HEV infection and other showing inadequate response in solid-organ transplant patients with chronic infection[58-60]. Further studies and randomized clinical trials are needed to determine the proper treatment regimen and patient population best suited for these agents. A treatment flowchart for HEV infection is outlined in Figure 4.

Figure 4
Figure 4 Flowchart of treatment for hepatitis E virus infection.

There is only one currently approved vaccine for HEV, which was first licensed in China in 2011[61]. The HEV vaccine has been found to be effective in establishing long-lasting immunity against HEV genotypes 1 and 4[62,63]. In the study, 48420 healthy subjects received three doses (given at 0, 1 and 6 mo) of the vaccine and 48420 received placebo. No patients in the vaccine group developed HEV infection after 12 mo, compared to 15 patients in the placebo group, giving the vaccine 100% efficacy[64]. A clinical trial is currently recruiting in China to assess the long term effectiveness of the vaccine (NCT05976594)[65]. Li et al[66] found that the HEV vaccine is effective against genotype 3 in rabbit models, however its efficacy in humans remains unclear. Additionally, Sridhar et al[67] demonstrated that the HEV vaccine is not effective in HEV-C due to antigenic divergence, however, identified HEV-C1 p241 peptides as a potential vaccine candidate against HEV-C infection.

A topic of interest in recent years has been vaccination of at-risk populations. Ji et al[68] established a proof of concept demonstrating that administering the HEV vaccine to a German population with high levels of pork consumption would result in an 80% reduction in human HEV cases. Immunosuppressed patients (i.e. organ transplant recipients) are at increased risk for developing chronic infection, and therefore may warrant extra consideration for vaccination. However, rabbit models have demonstrated that HEV vaccination following initiation of immunosuppressive agents only conferred partial immunity, which did not improve with additional or increased vaccine doses[69]. Pregnant women are also considered high risk, and a randomized control trial is currently underway assessing the efficacy of HEV vaccination in pregnant women in rural Bangladesh[70]. A phase II randomized clinical trial assessing the safety and immunogenicity of the HEV vaccine in pregnant patients in Pakistan is expected to reach completion in 2025 (NCT05808166)[71]. Given the evidence showing worse outcomes and accelerated progression of liver damage in patients with pre-existing liver disease, HEV vaccination should be considered in these individuals. A major limitation of the HEV vaccine trials is the exclusion of patients with chronic liver disease, necessitating further studies to assess vaccine efficacy in this group[26].


HEV infection is a common cause of acute hepatitis worldwide that is usually characterized by an acute, self-limited course of symptoms including anorexia, nausea and jaundice. It has been the causative agent of many outbreaks in developing nations in Africa, Asia, and Central America, but has also been increasing in prevalence in developed countries. Risk factors such as pregnancy and chronic liver disease have been associated with a more severe disease course and immunosuppression with chronic HEV infection. Though there is currently no Food and Drug Administration approved treatment for HEV, ribavirin has shown efficacy in many studies and is the most commonly recommended treatment. The recombinant HEV vaccination licensed in China is the only vaccine currently available for HEV, and its long-term efficacy as well as its safety in various populations is being studied. Further studies are needed to establish a guideline-based treatment regimen for HEV in order to decrease global morbidity, mortality, and healthcare burden.


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