Cirrhosis of the liver, alternately known as hepatitis cirrhosis, is a liver disease complication that involves the privation of liver cells and the irreversible scarring of the liver. It is a late-stage of fibrosis, which is liver scarring that may be induced by several contributing factors such as hepatitis and alcoholism. Inliver cirrhosis, healthy liver tissues are substituted by scar tissues, resulting in permanent damage to the liver. Every time the liver is injured due to diseases, excessive alcohol consumption, etc., it tries to repair itself, resulting in scar tissues. The scar tissues prevent the liver from functioning properly. There are a myriad of liver-related conditions that can injure healthy liver cells, causing the cells’ death and inflammation. The demise and destruction are supplemented by a vicious cycle wherein a rejuvenation process begins for the repairing of the cells, but the repair process ultimately results in tissue scarring. The liver cells that do not die multiply in an effort to replace the cells that have died, resulting in clusters of newly-formed liver cells within the scar tissue.