Arthritis items

Get the facts about foods and inflammation. Responsive Arthritis items Layout Base Template_091e9c5e811bec4f_tmodules_css_405. Funded Flexible Layout Base Template_091e9c5e811d0d15_tmodules_css_375.

Psoriatic Arthritis Tips MAIN Template_091e9c5e8139cb41_tmodules_css_71. Psoriatic Arthritis Tips Slideshow CAP_091e9c5e8139dee0_pmodules_css_6. Should You Stay or Go? Although no diet is proven to cure or treat psoriatic arthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, or other inflammatory conditions, you can choose foods that will help with it. Go for items that haven’t been highly processed. You want ones that are still close to their natural state.

Some holistic health practitioners say they fuel inflammatory diseases, like arthritis and lupus. But there’s no proof of that. They have lycopene and vitamin C that help curb inflammation. Chili peppers also have benefits. Paprika belongs in your spice rack. It lends flavor, color, and health perks to food. It’s got capsaicin, a natural pain and inflammation fighter.

You can also get capsaicin from chili peppers, red peppers, and cayenne pepper. Other spices like ginger, turmeric, and garlic may offer similar health perks. Foods like white rice and white bread don’t have much fiber. To keep inflammation at bay, go with whole grains or whole wheat. You’ll get lots of other nutrients, too. But have you checked how much is in your yogurt, breakfast cereal, or even your fat-free salad dressing or tomato sauce?

Take a look at the labels and add it up. The American Heart Association recommends that women eat no more than 25 grams of added sugars daily. For men, the limit is 37 grams. Too much fat in your steak, pork, and lamb can promote inflammation. So can processed red meats like bacon, sausage, and hot dogs. Saturated fat might be one of the reasons for that.