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Gout can be a medical condition that causes sudden intense pain attacks at the joints. This can cause swelling and reddening of the joint tissues. Gout usually affects the big toe joint, but it can also affect other joints. Gout is most common in men, with 9 out 10 patients suffering from it. Gout can cause inflammation of other joints. We will examine the relationship between Gout, joint pain, and inflammation in this article. An excessive amount of uric acid can cause gout.
Uric acid is created when the body degrades an aromatic organic compound called purines. Purines can be found in livers, beans and mackerel, as well as beer. Consuming too many of these foods can lead to high levels of purines and excessive uric acid. The body’s natural way of removing uric acid from the body is through urination. However, if this urination process is not as efficient, hyperuricemia can occur, which can lead to gout.
This is the first sign of gout. This is the first stage of gout. The patient has an excessive amount of uric acid in their body, but no other symptoms or problems. This stage is also when the problem can be easily reversed by reducing the intake of purine-rich food. If there were no restrictions on the intake of purine-rich food, the uric acids levels will rise and cause uric crystal formations between the joints. The crystals and high acidity can cause sudden intense pain and swelling.
Although attacks may not be frequent and may occur several weeks or months apart, they will become more frequent as time goes by. This stage is the most serious, and it will only occur after 10 years. This stage is reached when the patient refuses to seek treatment and gout has caused permanent damage to his joints and kidneys.
Gout can cause joint pain and sudden onsets or swelling. It takes time to get from one stage of the problem to the next. During these periods, medication can be used and purine-rich foods reduced. Gout can cause severe pain and trauma to patients.