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Answered 2011-09-12 16:33:48

Antioxidant-rich fruits and vegetables, Green tea, omega-3, Vitamin E, and Calcium should be consumed to reduce rheumatoid Arthritis. The more consumed, the more you are likely to rid of arthritis

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You can find more information on a rheumatoid arthritis diet at www.livingwithrheumatoidarthritis.com. They have information that will help with a daily diet to cope with rheumatoid arthritis.


Good rheumatoid arthritis diets are generally high in oils. That are various websites that offer diets for sufferers of rheumatoid arthritis. Two of the best are www.ra.com and www.managingra.com.


A vegetarian diet might be good if you have rheumatoid arthritis; some find that it relieves pain. Others recommend freshwater fish or flax seed. Omega-3 oils found in fish and flax are supposed to help relieve pain.


There has to be a really good diet for you to try. The best place to find a really good diet would probably be online.


You can find the symptoms for Rheumatoid Arthritis on the following website..www.nhs.uk/Conditions/Rheumatoid-arthritis/Pages/Living-with.aspx I hope this helps, good luck.


"There is no scientific evidence that diet has any effect on Rheumatoid arthritis"Take that as it stands, however as an RA sufferer I will tell you that diet has everything to do with RA. Everyone is different. What is a trigger in one person may not be a trigger another. Get yourself some good books on RA and monitor your own diet and lifestyle to see what your triggers are.


Some food to try to avoid when you have Rheumatoid arthritis, is foods high in saturated fats and high in Omega 6 fatty acids. These are mostly animal products and foods made with vegetable oils.


As the exact causes of rheumatoid arthritis are unknown, there are no known steps that can be taken in order to prevent the condition. As for treatment options, most patients are prescribed non-biologic disease-modifying antirheumatic drugs (also known as DMARDs). Which DMARD is prescribed depends on the individual's symptoms and type of rheumatoid arthritis. Therefore, there are no diet modifications that can be made in order to prevent or treat rheumatoid arthritis.


I have had arthritis for many years Rheumatoid arthritis. And I have never found any diet or thing to eat that had a good effect on inflammation. There is also no scientific info that leads one to believe there is.


There is no special diet for someone with arthritis, but you can definitely eat well, by taking in proteins and reducing fat, sugar, and sodium. Some doctors suggest this may help arthritis, but there is no proven correlation.


There are no specific diet plans for people with arthritis (at least that I can find). However, when you diet you should always make sure your diet is balanced, full of fresh fruits and vegetables.


No they make no difference to the condition. Rheumatoid arthritis is a autoimmune disease and requires anti inflammatory or disease modifying drugs to help.


Alas it makes no difference what the weather is. Rheumatoid arthritis is a Autoimmune disease and that does not in any way rely o the weather to exist.


This is the type of questions best asked of your doctor, rheumatologist or other healthcare professional. Each person can be affected differently by disease and rheumatoid arthritis is no exception. Flare ups for you might have different triggers compared to someone else. When it comes to diet and weight loss, you must consider any other health issues you might have. It might also be a good idea to look for support groups in your area. Your rheumatologist and local hospitals might know of some programs. The Arthritis Foundation and Rheumatoid Arthritis Support Network should be able to provide some assistance with finding a group.



Rheumatoid arthritis is an autoimmune disease that causes inflammation in your joints. The main symptoms are joint pain and swelling. It‰Ûªs the second most common form of arthritis in North America. Research has given us a better understanding about the process of inflammation, and this has led to better forms of treatment for rheumatoid arthritis.


No, it is not a treatment of rheumatoid arthritis. It is good if you have trouble with muscle cramps though.


Various symptoms of arthritis are like back pain, head ache, stomach pain, irritation in the ears. These can be treated by following a good diet plan along with some early morning meditation


If you have Rheumatoid Arthritis it would be good for you to eat lots of fruits and vegetables, foods high in fiber and low in fat. You would also want to exercise everyday.


If Rheumatoid Arthritis is not taken seriously, it can lead to very serious condition. Here are some diet tips and symptoms: Symptoms: Fatigue, Lack of appetite, fever, and stiffness. Diet: > Consume cold-water fish and flaxseed. > Don't smoke in your diet as it can lead to auto-immuntiy. >Eat more grains, vegetables, and cereals. >Get moderate amounts of exercise. >You may want to regularly take vitamins.


There are different foods that might affect someone living with psoriatic arthritis. A good website to reference is www.revolutionhealth.com/conditions/living-with-psoriatic-arthritis/diet.


Yes NSAID medications are a good for treating arthritis. However there are many different types of arthritis and rheumatoid arthritis is the primary one for used with NDAIDs.


A diet that would help you would be one that helps prevent the symptoms of your condition from getting worse or more painful. Also, try to stay away from foods that will make your symptoms worse.


It should at worse do no harm. although exercise and movement is a very good way of relieving the pain involved in Rheumatoid arthritis. ad to this that joints that are already damaged get better support and it would seem like a good regime to add to a lifestyle.


The best websites you can look at to find information on Rheumatoid Arthritis, is http://www.RA.com. However, each case can be different. The best person to find information from is your mother's doctor.



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