Natural Health Science News The latest news and top resources on natural health.

Gout

Melinjo Dimer Resveratrol Can Have Positive Effect Against Gout

Posted January 27, 2014

According to a clinical trial conducted by the Juntendo School of Medicine in Tokyo Japan, Melinjo Dimer Resveratrol decreases serum uric acid levels in humans. This randomized controlled study demonstrated Melinjo Dimer Resveratrol beneficial effects in healthy adult males. Compared with the placebo control, Melinjo Dimer Resvetarol significantly reduced serum uric acid levels and improved lipid metabolism by increasing HDL cholesterol.

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Birch Trees: Natural Medicine in Your Backyard

Posted January 27, 2014

If you have access to birch trees, take advantage of their medicinal properties by using the techniques outlined in this article. In every form, birch makes an excellent tonic and detoxifier, mainly working on the urinary system to remove waste products, as in kidney or bladder stone, gravel, gout, and rheumatism.

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Home remedies to naturally reduce gout and arthritis pain

Posted December 30, 2013

According to the Mayo Clinic, gout is characterized by severe attacks of pain that comes on sudden. It causes tenderness and pain in the joints, often in the joint of the big toe. It is considered a complex type of arthritis and affects more than 8 million Americans. Fortunately, gout is treatable using home remedies and complimentary healing practices.

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Cherries a superfood? Research confirms this well-known fruit tackles cancer, insomnia, high blood pressure and gout

Posted July 11, 2013

For those of you who love cherries, this ruby sweet fruit is much more than a tasty summer treat. Shown to combat cancer, improve sleep, balance blood pressure and ease gout, you really cannot lose. Compounds found within cherries also relieve pain as well as aspirin. Possessing potent anti-inflammatory properties, these delicious gems are an excellent way to ward off disease. Rich in vitamins and minerals as well as antioxidants, cherries are a powerhouse of nutrition and should be enjoyed often.

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Chinese herbs and Traditional Chinese Medicine cure gout: Studies

Posted June 27, 2013

Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) encompasses Chinese herbal remedies, acupuncture, and other lesser-known modalities to treat a wide variety of diseases including gout. Chinese medicine is thousands of years old, and well-respected worldwide as an alternative to conventional Western medicine.

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Black bean broth: Treatment for arthritis, gout and joint pain

Posted May 10, 2013

Treatments for arthritis and gout, such as home remedies like black bean broth, offer antioxidant protection, lower uric acid levels, reduce pain and inflammation, and should be made part of your home remedy arsenal.

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Cherries help prevent gout, study shows

Posted October 20, 2012

For those who suffer from gout – a form of arthritis that is marked by sudden, attacks of painful joint inflammation – there may be a sweet note of relief on your horizon: New research suggests that eating cherries can lower risk of an attack.

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Eating Cherries Lowers Risk Of Gout Attacks By 35%

Posted September 28, 2012

A new study found that patients with gout who consumed cherries over a two-day period showed a 35% lower risk of gout attacks compared to those who did not eat the fruit. Findings from this case-crossover study published in Arthritis & Rheumatism, a journal of the American College of Rheumatology (ACR), also suggest that risk of gout flares was 75% lower when cherry intake was combined with the uric-acid reducing drug, allopurinol, than in periods without exposure to cherries or treatment.

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Five Healthy Reasons to Eat Kale

Posted April 30, 2012

Kale is a vegetable that flaunts its beautiful green puckered leaves so well, it can rouse just about anyones curiosity. Not only is kale a vibrant and healthy leafy green, kale is a tasty green as well. Some may find kale to be a bit chewy, but this just adds to its character. Kale Contains Lutein and Vitamin A.

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Ten reasons why leafy greens are the power players on any plate

Posted April 30, 2012

The color green is associated with life, vitality and renewal. Green is not meant to be a sprig of parsley decorating the edge of a plate, but balancing, even dominating, the colors of a plate. It also creates texture to the dining experience. Often times, greens are bitter; others are sometimes sweet, even pungent. These diverse tastes can provide complexity to the palate, which so often dwells to near exclusivity in the realms of sweet and salty.

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