This case involves a forty-five-year-old female who presented to the emergency room with a history of severe right upper quadrant abdominal pain. A CT scan of her abdomen revealed a non-specific vascular liver lesion. At the time of diagnosis, the lesion was biopsied and found to be nonmalignant. On this visit, the patient underwent a hepatic angiogram with embolization, which characterized the lesion as a hemangioma with necrosis and hemorrhagic infiltrates. After the procedure, the woman experienced an acute loss of appetite which was never resolved during the admission. The patient was discharged two weeks after the admission despite a lack of improvement in her overall clinical status. Two days after discharge, she established subsequent care at another hospital where she was diagnosed with a hepatic abscess. The patient required a right hepatic lobectomy which resulted in intraoperative hemorrhage that resulted in an extended hospital stay in an ICU setting.