Researchers from Boston University, the University of Sydney, and the Royal North Shore Hospital in New South Wales studied 633 patients with gouty arthritis. They found that cherry intake over a two day period was associated with a 35% lower risk of gout attacks compared with no intake.
When cherry intake was combined with allopurinol use, the risk of gout attacks was 75% lower.
For a long time cherries have been touted as a natural treatment for gout. Conventional medicine has affirmed it. Gouty arthritis is not a benign disease and is often associated with other medical conditions such as obesity, hypertension, hyperlipidemia, and diabetes. These new findings are encouraging.
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