More About Gout

Gout and Supplements: What You Need to Know

Want to fight inflammation, decrease uric acid levels and boost your immune system? Learn which supplements have been shown to ease the symptoms of gout. Read More >>

Gout Diet: Dos and Don’ts

What you eat or drink can affect your uric acid levels and help to trigger a gout attack. Find out which foods can help or hurt your diet game plan. Read More >>

Five Conditions Linked With Gout

High uric acid levels are associated with problems besides painful joints. If you have gout, you may be at greater risk. Learn about five types of gout comorbidities. Read More >>

How Fat Affects Gout

Gout attacks are caused by an excess of uric acid in the body, which leads to the build-up of flare-triggering uric acid crystals around the joints. Learn more about how fat affects gout - and what to do about it. Read More >>

Gout Treatment Guidelines by the American College of Rheumatology

For the first time ever, the American College of Rheumatology has issued guidelines for the management of gout. Read More >>

What Role Does Diet Play in Gout Management?

Too much uric acid in the body causes gout. Most of the uric acid is produced by the body naturally. The rest comes from diet, often in the form of purines. Find out how much does food really matters in gout management, and if you have to follow a specific diet. Read More >>

Shopping List for Gout

Foods that are high in purines are best to avoid with gout. Find out what foods cause gout attacks so you can create a safe, low purine diet. Read More >>

5 Good Foods for Gout

Wondering what foods to eat with gout? Here's a guide of low purine foods that make up a healthy, balanced diet for people with gout. Read More >>

Managing a Gout Attack

Gout attacks can be sudden and extremely painful. Find out how long a gout attack usually lasts, when they usually occur and how to stop them. Read More >>

Treatments for Chronic Gout

To help manage chronic gout, your doctor may prescribe medication. Discover your treatment options, including drugs, to control your gout long-term. Read More >>

Gout May Be Your Second Arthritis

This inflammatory condition can occur with osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis and psoriatic arthritis. Read More >>