Wednesday, June 19, 2013

What is the best home remedy for gout pain my right and left feet?

Q. Please be serious and no spam and follow yahoo guidelines, because I do report. Thank you.

A. I would go to the doctor first off, to make sure it is gout you have, and to check how to deal with it. When my grandmother had gout, she was told to eat an iodine restricted diet - no red meat, no shellfish, limited dairy. Your doctor can guide you in how best to deal with this problem.

What was a popular case of gout that was actually beneficial?
Q. Nothing can be that bad ALL of the time, can it?

A. According to Dr Jimmy Gutman gout is a painful form of arthritis. It is an indicator of a lowered immune system.

How can pain, inflammation and lowered immune system be beneficial?

It is also an indication of dietary deficiencies resulting in lowered glutathione levels. Boost your glutathione and you decrease the symptoms.

what is the best way to control gout problem?
Q. I know the drugs used to cure accute attack and to lower uric acid, but I really need to know the food that must be avoided since there are many versions (about the food). What is the suggested diet for gout patients.

A. What Should You Eat when you are diagnosed with gout?

Dietary restrictions suggest what people should not eat, but what should people eat? What foods will help control gout attacks? The American Medical Association recommends the following dietary guidelines for people with gout, advising them to eat a diet:

high in complex carbohydrates (fiber-rich whole grains, fruits, and vegetables)

low in protein (15% of calories and sources should be soy, lean meats, or poultry)

no more than 30% of calories in fat (with only 10% animal fats)

Recommended Foods To Eat:

Fresh cherries, strawberries, blueberries, and other red-blue berries
Vegetables including kale, cabbage, parsley, green-leafy vegetables
Foods high in bromelain (pineapple)
Foods high in vitamin C (red cabbage, red bell peppers, tangerines, mandarins, oranges, potatoes)
Drink fruit juices and purified water (8 glasses of water per day)
Low-fat dairy products
Complex carbohydrates (breads, cereals, pasta, rice, as well as aforementioned vegetables and fruits)
Chocolate, cocoa
Coffee, tea
Carbonated beverages
Essential fatty acids (tuna and salmon, flaxseed, nuts, seeds)
Tofu, although a legume and made from soybeans, may be a better choice than meat

Foods considered moderately high in purines but which may not raise the risk of gout include: asparagus, cauliflower, mushrooms, peas, spinach, whole grain breads and cereals, chicken, duck, ham, turkey, kidney and lima beans. It is important to remember that purines are found in all protein foods. All sources of purines should not be eliminated.

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