But the research team said their new study – only the second overall assessment of diet and food regarding the disease – provides a thorough evaluation of current scientific knowledge and makes a point of only reporting dietary interventions and specific foods that clearly show proven long-term effects.They hope the study, published in the journal Frontiers in Nutrition, can also be used as a reference for the development of new medicines.
There's no cure for rheumatoid arthritis, which causes pain, swelling and stiffness in the joints, severely impacting quality of life.
Study author Dr Bhawna Gupta, from KIIT University in India, said: 'Regular consumption of specific dietary fibres, vegetables, fruits and spices, as well as the elimination of components that cause inflammation and damage, can help patients to manage the effects of rheumatoid arthritis.'Incorporating probiotics into the diet can also reduce the progression and symptoms of this disease.'Patients suffering from rheumatoid arthritis should switch from omnivorous diets, drinking alcohol and smoking to Mediterranean, vegan, elemental or elimination diets, as advised by their doctor or dietician.' FRUITSDried plums, grapefruit, grapes, blueberries, pomegranate, mango, bananas, peaches and apples WHOLE GRAINS AND CEREALS Wheat, rice, oats, corn, rye, barley, millets, sorghum and canary seed OILSOlive oil, fish oil, borage seed oil (capsules)Experts say that It's difficult to detect the early onset of the disease and, if undetected or misdiagnosed, has a rapid rate of progression in the first few years.
LOLWelcome to what may be an early onset of the 'Golden age'..never did work out what was meant by that, unless it was coined by the medical profession, as you certainly start contributing more gold into both their pockets and those of drug companies.. Seriously though, if it continues beyond a week, get yourself checked over,especially if it appears to be weather related.we went from 45 with humidex to about 8~C at night within a week, which plays merry hell with all my joints. Sometimes i just lay on my back for a while and it helps some.
mine has been a gradual build in the intensity of pain .. so i'd be concerned that you may assume its arthritis when it could be something else .. I sincerely hope you get to your doctor for some "educated" advice .. and based only on what you wrote and my own assumptions .. Once every 6 months i go to a massage person and she just gets the kinksout.
They suggest sufferers incorporate the foods into their diet to slow down the progressive, debilitating autoimmune disease.